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July 30, 1971 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-07-30

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Pag Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, July 30, 1971

Page Twa THE MICHiGAN DAILY Friday, July 30, 1971

COMING-SATURDAY-JULY 31
Stunning color award-winner Claude LelAuch's
A MAN AND A WOMAN
ANOUK AIMEE, JEAN-LOUIS TRINTIGNANT
Original version: French dialogue, English subtitles)
"The first time I saw this film, I was on the edge of my seat,
amazed at its sheer frame-by-frame beauty, and marvelous
synthesis of image and sound."-d.m.
auditorium a SATURDAY 7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
angell hall ONLY still only 75c
the ann arbor film cooperative
10-7
MON.-SAT.
Ihe Wine Shopp~e
347 Maynard St.
PURVEYOR OF THE WORLD'S FINEST WINES
Announcing
Natural Foods * Vitamins . Books on Nutfition
Natural Cosmetics . Dietectic Foods
Located in KERRYTOWN-The Exciting Place To
Shop for All Your Food Needs
407 N. Fifth Open Everyday
Adjacent to the Farmer's Market Except Sundays

BABY BOOM AFTERMATH
Teaching: No vacancy

WASHINGTON UP') - T h e
World War II baby boom has
passed through the nation's
public schools, leaving in i t s
wake the worst job market for
teachers since the Depression..
No relief is in sight for t he
next decade, according to the
National Education Association
(NEA), which predicts that the
teacher surplus will double by
1976.
Unless new jobs are created,
the association said in a pri-
vate memorandum to its staff,.
overproduction of teachers will
reach 100,000 to 150,000 an-
nually. And each year 15,000 to
35,000 experienced teachers who
quit teaching want to return to
school jobs, officials of the edu-
cation association said.
The job picture is further
complicated by the fact that
financially pressed school dis-
tricts are cutting back on pro-
grams and the size of t h e i r
teaching staffs. In addition pro-
fessionals laid off by business
and industry and turning to the
field of education in search of
work.
"The situation is completely
unlike anything we have faced
since the Great Depression of
the nineteen-thirties," the Re-
search Department of NEA said
in the memorandum.
"Not only beginning teachers
but persons with above-average
experience and qualifications
are unable even to find vacan-
cies for which to apply."
High school employment has
also been hit, but the full im-
pact of unemployment wil l
probably not reach that edu-
ThIS K*fKMD
$1.50 &3
DWAIN
STORY
- country
music
supreme
1411 Hill st"PET
M&.aS'
"

cational level until the mid-
ninteen-seventies, the associa-
tion said.
The job pinch is just begin-
ning to be felt at the college
level. The Cooperative College
Registry, originally formed to
find qualified instructors, now
finds its role changing - it is
looking for jobs.
Mrs. Elizabeth Fisher, execu-
tive director of the registry,
said that, of 6 139 persons with
doctorates who registered for
jobs, 34 per cent were still with-
out work last week. Fourteen of
those who found jobs are not
going into teaching.
"Many of these people a r e
having to settle for less," said
Mrs. Fisher. "They don't g e t
university-level jobs and have
to take jobs in junior colleges
and high schools and business.
In one case, a man began driv-
ing a taxi rather than teach at
a level below his degree,"
She said that the number of
persons with master's degrees
still seeking jobs for the start
of the school year was even
greater, but she had no figures
available of applicants and jobs.
Underscoring the bleak out-
look, Syracuse University's
School of Education sent the
following information in a let-
ter July 1 to its elementary
education students:
"Among our current graduat-
ing class, less than half have
positions for next year. It ap-
pears that at least a third of
our graduates will not be em-
ployed come September. T h e
situation among State Univer-
sity of New York graduates is
even worst; in June, less than
31 per cent of the Oswego,
Cortland and Potsdam graduat-
es had teaching positions."
As examples of the tight job
market in elementary schools,
the Syracuse letter noted that,

among area school districts, one
had 400 applicants for six
openings; another had m o r e
than 300 applicants for each
vacancy.
The situation is not confined
to New York or any other geo-
graphical area. Throughout the
United States, teachers a r e
finding job openings few a n d
far between.
Roy Archibald, an official of
the National Education Asso-
ciation in California, said that
he had advised friends to look
for jobs in the mountains but
that "they came back and said
they're not hiring out the r e,
either."
In the past, Los Angeles has
sent recruiters across the coun-
try looking for teachers. Now it
has a waiting list with hundreds
of names.
The letter from Syracuse's
School of Education concluded:
"Blame it on the pill or what-
ever, but the cause of all this
appears to be a reduction in the
birth rate."
"Give it some serious thought
before you get so far into the
program that it's impractical
to change," the letter warned its
elementary education students.
"We are fairly certain (that)
the situation that confronts us
will not go away overnight."
GET

"WILLARD IS HERE"
BRUCE DAVIDSON . ERNEST BORGNINE
IN "WILAR " color
THE ONE MOVIE YOU SHOULD NOT SEE ALONE
2 showings nightly at 8:30 & 12:00
GERALDINE PAGE 0 RUTH GORDON
PLUS "WHAT EVER HAPPENED
TO AUNT ALICE" ot
NOW! AT BOTH THEATRES!
"Escape from the Planet of the Ades"
Starring Roddy McDowell, Kim Hunter, Bradford Dillman
ALSO "THE LOST CONTINENT"
AND A 3rd BONUS HIT!
AT WILLOW-- -AT SCIO--
"5 MILLION MILES "ONE MILLION
TO EARTH" YEARS B.C."

all records at sale prices
List Regular SALE
4.98 3.25 2.99
5.98 3.95 3.49
university cellar

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TONIGHT .;
Original, Sub-titled Version
in 35mm for Maximum GP
Clarity in Sight & Sound! AUD. A at 7:30 &o:00 p.m.
ANGELL Tickets on sale 6:30 p.m.
"Picture of the Year"
Nat'l Society of Film Critics SUMMER FILM FESTIVAL/Orson Welles

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