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December 04, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-04

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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1930

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Ann Arbor

Bureau

ft ci ru'J

Regiter

Nearly 400

Unemployed

UQOMM ITTEE PLANSi
CONFERENCE WITH
Faust Disappointed by Scarcity
of Jobs Available
in Ann Arbor.
ONLY 14 GET POSITIONS
Residents Requested to Notify
Bureau Concerning Any

DETROIT HIGH SCHOOL GIRL PROVES
QUALIFIED TO FLY AIRPLANE ALONE

TD Dictator May Name
JO A P Ciani Vice-Premier

PACK TO SEND SUGGESTION CARDS
TO AVOID CHRISTMAS MAIL RUSII

Gil

in o r e Consikers Artificial
Creation Rcpis ve
to Beaut.

Available W ork.
The task of registc W the un-
employed of Ann t:or and vici-
ity, which was startd th early
part of last week, is sloviy nearing
completion, it was announced yes-
terday at the registration bureau
in the Chamber of Commerce
building. ..:.
o far, nearly 401 persons have
been listed and classified by bureau}
officials, according to work desired.
Cla.ssification, the bureau explained,
would enable workers to refer to
registrations cards with little loss Irt
of time.
Plan Series of Conferenrces. ..........
Following the completion of
classification, the committee of
(mployers, a sub-committee of the >.%.
c~~trl to er., , sub com... ..... . ".,:.. .:;:;.....:::: ........."<
general committee on unemploy-
ment appointed by Mayor Edward
W. Staebler, plans a series of con- Associated Press Photoj
ferences with industrial leaders to Completing four solo filgus without mishap, Winrea .Bryden,
ascertain whether work can be se- 16-year-old Detroit high school student, has demonstrated that she is
cured for most of the unemployed. qualified to fly an airplane alone. Detroit flyers are loud in their praise
Commander Faust, in charge of of Winifred's ability as a pilot.
the registration bureau, said that, _______
although 14 have been provided
work, none of the positions are
permanent. The committee at first
expected residents would notify the A NJ]T A iP R(nIP 1\TP.AAT iR ) 1TPPR

Attacking modern man for no
accepting nature, elvme R. Gil-
more, tor ac o± entrn gy m the .
Anthrepciegy musem, sid in a
radio a iddrcc yeseCrday " i is this
attitude which if reorol f. 0 r0 la
the great offense to good taste dIs-
played in the defcemeit of the
eternal serenity of the front of
Stone mountain in Georgba, byI
carving there the likenoss -of [Orl-s
tal men ."
"Another artificial c r e a t i o r1
which some people presumabiy
consider to be an improvement," !issociated Press Photo
he said, "but which is rc 11y re Count Costanzo Ciano,
pulsive disfigurement of a gmra,-
dfurlf ureei Minister of communications, who,
tintuolfe atuareisthbi y in Italian lnolitical circles believe, will,
eans of coliarad FaeYl: h by soon be named vice-premier by
deansr o m cole dctr temier Mussolini. Such an ar-
der mxechlanical cuiu.
"The wuAie man s: n~e ver t rangement would provide a .ucces-
be content until he h- ied sor should the Italian dictator for
- any reason pass from the political
scene.
RADIO TODAY. ___
William T. Watsor, of the U - e A
English departmer't will spkcers end
at 2 o'clock today 1 e he Un- Iecting at Providence
versiltystudio on "S : tae
Speech, I Pray You." In nis talk Albert F. Donohue, '31, president
Watson will point out _, c speBch of the Union. left yesterdav for

Postmaster Prepares List of
Rules for Holiday
Mailers.
Cards bearing suggestions for
Christmas mailing are being deliv-
ered by mail carriers to every house,
in Ann Arbor, Postmaster A. C.
Pack said yesterday. In this way
it will be possible to aid postal offi-
cials in the Christmas rush, the
Postmaster stated.
Packages mailed to foreign of-
fices, and bearing stamps or seals,
other than the regular postage
stamps on the outside, will be re-
turned to the sender, Pack said.
Packages that do not have a return
address written on the outside will
be sent to the dead letter office.
Here's the list of "do's and don'ts"
prepared by Postmaster Pack:-
This is Joy Month. Add to the

joy of your mailman by sendin-
your Christmas parcels early. Use
strong wrapping paper for outside
wrappings; thin fancy paper will
tear in .nailing, and sometimes the
address is torn off.
"Use strong cord, not common
string. Use ink, not pencil.
"Place the address and your re-
turn address on one side of the
paper only.
"Do not place Christmas stickers
on that side.
"Always write your return ad-
dress in the upper left hand corner.
."By facing and tying up your
Christmas cards in packages you
will greatly aid in hastening their
dispatch to destination.
"You will add to the joy of
Christmas by observing these sug-
gestions carefully."

I

_.

1
f
t
1
(;
r

bureau of odd jobs, but few such
Sequests have been forthcoming, he
added.
To Give Introduction Cards.
Residents who desire workers are
asked to notify the bureau in the
Chamber of Commerce building. An
introduction card will be given un-
employed persons sent out to do
work.
Laborers make up the largest
division on the list with more than
93 registered. Others include ma-
sons, machinists, truck drivers,
s ilesmen, clerks, office workers,
painters and decorators, and many
others. The bureau has made sep-
arate classifications for both men
and women.
NEARING PREDICTS
ECONOMIC CHANGE

,tLL 1 1 1-I'...#J.l\\.L \NIJ "y\Y O L.)WAXt1 AL L ~j

requirements of a cultivated
person. The Midnite Sons quar-
tet will furnish the musical pro-
Igram.
the mark, of his mechanical oper-
ations upon every n-A feature
of his environment, c.tl with no
apparent purpose except to give
evidence of his ceco and sub-
jugation of the obiectsso -aj cd,
for mostly they are fa:- less beauti-
ful and attractive when so huibl-
ed and vulgorized tha~n they were
in their natural freftLn: Ie ad-
ded.
The Indian, Gilrore pointed out,
was friendly toward his natural
environment; he loved it and was
in sympathy with it, and sufieredi
unhappiness when it was wantonly
violated.

Providence, s2. I., where, with Har-
old 0. Warren, '31, recording sec-
retary, he will attend the eleventh
annual convention of the Associa-
tion of College and University Un-
ions at Brown university.
Michigan's delegates to this
meeting, it is understood, will make
an attempt to bring the next gath-
ering of the association to Ann
Arbor.
Attend the Women's Bazaar
Dcem~ber 5th and 6th
Barbour Gym.
Courtesy
The Collins Shop

W0 E N T HE WHOLE WORLD,
ENVIES
{x THEY wear the latest clothes
t $with such stunning effects. For
every woman within this charmed
circle there are thousands diet-
ing to achieve such a figure.
Some succeed. But too many
pay the penalty. Weight may
be lost but years of age are
often added. The skin becomes
sallow. The eyes tired. Energy
is lost.
The diet that produces such
unhappy results frequentlylacks
roughage.
Kellogg's ALL-BRAN in a re-
ducing diet helps you keep fit.
ALL-BRAN does not add fat
to the body. But its abundant
bulk relieves and prevents in-
ternal congestion safely. Made
by Kellogg in Battle Creek.
Lraa ALL-BRAN
Laura La PMante Improved in Texture and Taste

URGE APPLICATION
FOR AUTO TITLES

Officials of License Bureau
for Immediate Filing.

Ask

.Lecturer Sees Centralized
for World Capitalism.

Plan

"The destiny of capitalism can
be summed up in two words, pover-
ty and war," said Scott Nearing
yesterday, lecturing in Natural
Science auditorium on "The World
Economic Crisis." "The time has
come when the world can be organ-
ized on a centralizedsand planned
economy," he said.
The capitalistic system, with its
features, mass production, mass
life, and cost cutting, is rapidly
approaching maturity, Nearing ex-
plained. It has brought centraliza-
tion of wealth, rivalry among the
ruling classes, and finally war, the
enlargement of frontiers, high
tariffs, and strong nationalism, he
said.
The present depression, Nearing
said, is the normal stagnation in
the capitalistic cycle, heightened by
the inevitable fall in prices follow-
ing the war inflation.
The treaty of Versailles left the
-rorld divided into four zones: first
colonies producing raw materials,
now insolvent; second, colonies
with some capitalistic develop-
ment, now in the midst of nation-
alistic revolutions; third, the Sov-
iet union; and fourth, the Central
Empires, now definitely insolvent-
the Allies, depending on repara-
tions and American loans to pay
interest on their debts, and the
United States, in- the midst of econ-
omic depression, he explained. On-
ly Russia, with government control
of production, finance, and trade,
seems free from chaos, Nearing
stated.
Though 1930 was the most dis-
astrous business year this country
has ever known, in spite of all ef-
forts by capitalistic leaders, he
averred that we have not y e t
reached the bottom of the present
business cycle.
XPER

Branch officials of the automo-
bile license bureau yesterday urged
that owners of cars, having out-of-
state or foreign titles, make appli-
cation for Michigan titles, as soon
as possible, to avoid delay in secur-
ing 1931 license plates.j
Mrs. Edna Gee, in charge of the
branch office in the Chamber of
Commerce building, said yesterday
that a Michigan title is necessary
before 1931 plates can be issued.'
Two weeks are required to obtain a
~title after application has been
made at the local bureau, Mrs. Gee
said. Washtenaw county motorists
are asked to file applications im-
mediately.
Since distribution began Monday,
officials have issued about 450 new
licenses. Of this number, 400 are
passenger plates and 50 are com-
mercial. Over 16,000 pairs remain
to be issued this mnonth..
The 1931 plates may be put into
immediate use, the police depart-
ment said. The time limit for 1930
plates expires midnight Dec. 31.
Union to Give Bowlers
Four Awards Weekly
Four prizes will be awarded week-
ly at the bowling alleys in the Un-
ion, it was announced yesterday.
Three prizes are to be given for
the first, second, and third high
scores that are bowled during the
week. The awards are a carton of
cigarets, five free games, and three
free games, respectively.
The fourth award, in addition to
those which have been given in
past years, is a prize of five free
games for the best average score on
five consecutive games.

Detroit Driver Forced j
to Give Ride to Thugs I
Held up as he was leaving his carv
in front of Orchestra hall in De-I
troit, Monday night, Dr. W. L.
Postles, 503 E. Warren avenue, De-
troit, was forced by two men tot
drive them to Ann Arbor, he told
police here.
Dr. Postles drove to the 'local
station after the men had relieved
him of $20 and had escaped from
the car in front of the Jackson
avenue garage. He described the
men as being about 20 or 22 years
of age and measuring about five
feet, six inches in height.
Union 'Organizes Group
F r e s hman Basketball
Ten freshman group team organ-
izations have been partially com-
pleted to play in the annual fresh-
man basketball tournament under
the direction of the Union under-
class committee. A meeting will be
held at 7:15 o'clock tonight in room
304 of the Union for any interested
first-year men who have not signed
up.
The first games in the annual
tournament will be played next
Monday and Tuesday nights. Gold
medals will be presented to the
members of the winning team.
Freshmen will be notified from
time to time as to the schedule for
their team.
TYPEWRITER
REPAIRING
All makes of machines.
Our equipment and per.
sonnel are considered
among the best in the State. The result
of twenty years' careful building.
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615,

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Presents
The Foremost Washington Correspondent

i.111
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"In the ealm of national
probLems 'the articles of
Mr -ard are highly re-

"His career as a corre-

spondent gives

him the

vantage point of having

s p e c ted
quoted."-

and widely

something
value and
to impart."

of definite
importance

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