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January 07, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-07

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

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1931'

1i'.JJ. .1.VV VJ .1 flJr- iV 1 \- K1 1 U H 1 V U h LAJ L 1

TUS ANO RETU R N UNPAID BILL DELAYS OCEAN FLIGHT
TO PARIS VIA BERMUDA AND AZORES
TO R ESU E 1NRK ~
TO H l - a

PETERSON PAINTINC
TO BE PRESENT!ED

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ANN ARBOR NEWS-BRIEFS

HL TO SPONSOR DANCE

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Automobile Plants in Michigan
Engage 22,000 Employees,
Reports State.
RAILROADS RECALL MEN
Unemployed Situation Relieved
Wi th Hiring of Laborers
in All Sections.
(ly Assocted Press)_
The return to work of many thou-
sai)ds of workers was noted today
in dispatches coming from various
sections of the country. Railway
shops and automobile factories were
chiefly affected.
In Chicago, Vice President Frank
Walters of the Chicago & North-
western announced that 7,000 men
were returned to work M o n d a y
along the entire system on a three-
day-a-week basis, while from De-
troit came reports that automobile
plants ha Michi d ald re-engaged
22,000 employcs. The Rouge plant
of the Ford Motor Co. recalled 6,-
500, 'the East Wncdsor Ford plant
5,000, the Cadillac company 6,000
and the Buick company at Flint
4,500.
Depariments Rie-opened.
The ren re-engaged by the Chi-
cago & Northwestern are being
used in the car and mechanical de-
partments, closed since Dec. 24.
Between 609 and 800 shop men
on the Monon lines were returned
to work on a temporary basis in
Chicago, and reports from other
sections told of additional go o d
niews for railway shop wo rk e rs.
These included the return of 2,800
rsen by the Norfolk & Western at
Roanoke, Va., 1,200 by the Missouri
Pacific. at Sedalia, Mo., 1,000 by the
New York Central at East Buffalo
and Depew, N. Y., and 850 by the
Southern Pacific at El Paso, Tex.
letter Conditions Reported.
From Moline, Ill., word came that
the trend toward better employ-
ment conditions in Moline and Rock
Island, Ill., and Davenport, Ia.,
known as the "tri-cities," had been
accelerated by a report of one com-
pany that its normal factory force
was at work and that others are
planning increases.
J. H. D y e r, vice president in
charge of operations of the South-
ern Pacific railroad, announced in
San Francisco the return of 8,500
employes from part-time work to
the full-time payroll. Of these 7,500
rre in railway shops and 1,000 on
maintenance. Cities from.Texas to
Oregon are affected by the order.
John W. Stephen Dies
AuddenLy in Syracuse

! Prpose, Helth nit yesterday.
Portrait to be Formally Given Paul said that a letter received Affair Will be First of Series
at Exercises Jan. 14 in Action Again Delayed from Colonel Pearson, of the quar- to Replace Mixers of
---termaster's corps of the Michigan Past Years.
League Theater. Further action on the proposed National Guard, urged that "local
Prste rtraitcentralized health unit for Washte- labor be employed whenever prac- Plans for the first of a series of
Presentation of the p?_ raittial
painting of Prof. Reuben Peterson, naw county was sidestepped yester- Proposals for repair of theArm-annual dances, destined to assume
of the medical faculty, is scheduled day by the county board of super- orp ar e onred Pearm'the place of the mixers of past
for 3:15 o'clock, Wednesday, Jan. 14, ory are beig considered, Pearsons years, were announced last night
in the Lydia Mendelssohn theater, visors. letter stated. Among firms entering by E. Al Miller, '32, chairman of
Prof. Frederick G. Novy, chairman Another postponement, not, how- bids are several from Ann Arbor. the Hillel foundation social com-
of ,he executive committee of the ever, until after a fiery session, was, mittee,
medical school, announced yester- effected, and the motion tabled by City Banks to Select The dance will be held Saturday,
day I a vote of 14 to 13. No further con- Directors January 17 in the Women's League
The painting of the portrait was T esay. ,in
s~deratin of twith music,. providedmeby
ponsored by a goup of Profe sideration of the matter, the suer- uig,ith seb
Pe~t son's rr edica visors agreed, would be made until Election of bank directors of the a D eroirchesty, Memrsof
tants, many of whom plan to re- the April meeting of the board, various Ann Arbor banks will be ts of the city of Ann Arbor, and
Sturn for the presentation ceremon_ The supervisors also appointed a held next Tuesday, it was announc- RabbiBernard Heller will serve as
ies. No definite program was an- committee to investigate county fi y
noncd.nances, and authorized purchase of e esterday. The banks, of which patrons of the event. Student sub-
nounced.aadisesdthor dcoucasof- there are four, include the Ann scriptions will be $1.25.
Johni C. Johansen, distinguished a radio set for a scout car. No tth The first presentation of the year
New York artist, was procured to crease was madi in the sheriff's Arbor Savings and Trust Co., the of the Hillel Players was also an-
paint the portrait. It will probably Farmers and Mechanics bank, the nounced last night by Arthur Bern-
be placed in the galleries in Alumni First National bank, and the State in, '31, presidet of the drama-
Memorial hail. City Armory Savings bank. tic organization. Three one-act
Professor Peterson is professor of r eais Business matter pertaining to fl- plays, directed and produced by
obstetrics and gynecology and Bates j to Aid Unemployment nancial transactions will also come students, will be given January 13
professor of diseases of women and '---- before the boards, although the and 14 in Sara Caswell hall as lab-
children. He is a graduate of the Local labor will be given prefer- First National bank held its regu- oratory performances. They in-
medical school at Harvard univer- ence in repairs which will be made lar monthly meeting Monday, while lude "The Stepmother," "The Guy
sity and has been connected with 01n the Ann Arbor Armory, George tonight directors of the Farmers Upstairs," and "Riders to the Sea."
the University since 1901. During E. Paul, chairman of the mayor's and Mechanics bank will hold a The 1931 program of the Hillel
the war, he served as a major in committee on unemployment, saidmeeting- foundation opens formally Sunday
the army medical corps. with services at 11:15 in the chapel
His resignation, to take effect at PRIMITIVE PLANTS TO BE STUDIED of the Women's League building
the end of the school year, has under the leadership of Rabbi Hell-
been recently accepted by the Y BO TANY STAFF OF UNIVERSIT Y er, and an open forum at 7:30 Sun-
Board of Regents of the University. day night led by Herman Pekar-
Definite announcement of the New 'ype Laboratory Founded With the new institution a going sky, '32. His paper on "The Right
program for the occasion will be or Research o Indian concern, its permanent staff is to Be" will be followed by a social
made soon, Dr. Novy stated. Plant Materials. constantly receiving materials for hour and an open house.
identification from all over the
Hillel Group to Send A botanical laboratory of an en- country. Curiosity as to what plant Prod ction Students
I Two Teams to Debate tirely new type, whose workers foods a vanished tribe may have to Give Three Plays
study only plants and plant mater- eaten, what fibers they have woven
Two University teams will repre- ials used by Indians and other into cloth, what kinds of wood they A bill of three one-act plays will
sent the Hillel foundation in a primitive peoples has been founded have used in their houses, tools and be presented Friday and Saturday,
debate to be held January 19 in De- in the University. -.funeral biers will be satisfied by Jan. 16 and 17, in the Laboratory
troit, according to an announce- Known as the ethnobotanical concentrated research work, theater by Play Production stud-
ment made last night by Victor laboratory, the institution and its A series of collections is being ents. The plays will be acted and
Rose, '32L, director of student ac- functions were described in a talk built up for purposes of comparison directed by students.
tivities of the foundation. They last week before a meeting of the and permanent record. Work done The three plays include "Pokey,"
will argue the question, "Resolved: American Anthropological associa- in the past in somewhat unorgan- by Philip Moeller; "The Old Lady
That no intervention be offered tion by Dr. Melvin R. Gilmore, ized and haphazard fashion has Shows Her Medals," by Sir James
the religious policy of Soviet Rus- curator of ethnology in the Uni- ben replaced by the systematic Barrie. The other will be announced
sia." versity museum of anthropology. activity of trained botanists. at a later date.

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NEW A an C
AZORES,
BERMUDA - -,.e...--
Forced to land on the first leg of their trans-Atlantic hop at Hamp-
ton Roads, Va., because of a broken sextant, Mrs. Beryl Hart and her
co-pilot and navigator, Lieutenant W. S. MacLaren, are at present being
delayed because of a $400 bill which is due on their new navigating
instrument and which must be met before they can take off again.
FAMOUS DANCERS Professor Ramsdell
TO APPEAR HERE Attends Conference

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Shawn and Group to Give Recital
Saturday, Jan. 17.
Ted Shawn, Ernestine Day and
the Demishawn dancers will present

Prof. W. F. Ramsdell, of the
School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion, returned yesterday from a
conference with the officials of thel
Pack Forestry trust in New York.
RT',ic mc~fin eiae nnrrnad uith

"...i°''

STARTING
TODAY

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bows at
:00, 3:40
:00, 9:00

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WitLi~iblawl UI~ Cl wll jl J Th4i is meeting was concenea w1 1
a dance recital on Saturday, Jan. the work to be undertaken this
17, in the Hill auditorium under , year by the University at Douglass
the auspices of the Glee club. lake and Sugar island under the
Denishawn is a dancing school, George Willis Pack forestry founda-
founded by Ruth St. Denis and ion.
Shawn. It was established in Holly- Professor Emil Lurch
wood after the adent of the talk- Returns From Europe
ies and musical revues. Among
those who have studied at the After a six-month's sojourn in
school are Mary Hay, Gilda Gray, Europe, during which he made an
the Dolly Sisters, Frances Bragiotti extensive study of European archi-
an'd Vanda Hoff. The g.:oup of tecture, Prof. Emil Lorch, head of
the architectural college, has re-
dancers which will perform here turned to Ann Arbor.
are all graduates of the school. - -- ------_
Both Shawn and Miss Day re-

LOUISE
FAZENDA

FORD
STERLING

IN
"SPRING IS HERE"
Three great romances interwoven into the cleverest comedy
concoction of the season.
ALSO
H. B. WARNER-LOIS WILSON
IN
"THE FURIES"
You've never heard H. B. Warner in a greater speaking role. You've
never seen Lois Wilson more alluringly beautiful.

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Students

John W. Stephen, one of the first
graduates of the University forestry
;c;dool, died suddenly at Syracuse,
N. Y. on January 3. Stephen was a

professor at the New York State cently took part in the third Ger-
ollege of Forestry in Syracuse. He man Dance congress held in Mun-
is- to be buried at Romeo, Mich., his ich last June. Later their dances
native city. were presented in the National
He received his degree here in Opera.House. Shawn was chosen to
1909 and has been connected with create the title role in "Orpheus
the Syracuse institution since 1912. Dionysos.

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The first multi-million
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Beggar by Trade. King by inclination. Honors no woman.
Trusts no man. No Harem wanted a more delightful cheat.
No favorite wife succumbed to more eloquent charms than
OTIS
S K IN N IE R S

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as he moves through the strangest inci- 42
dents the screen has ever presented in
T rNrTT A V' T TWTC

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