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March 06, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-06

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i l-IDAY, vl irCt G, 1y31

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE ''T HRI

FRTDAY, MARCH 6, 1f31 THE MICHIGAN ?AOT~ 4,tm~

University Appointment Bureau Serves Students

in Five Fields

T. LUTRER PURDOM 0 59CH
DIRECTS RSAC
FOR NEW__D0IVISION
Cooperation With High School
Officials Permits Exact
Record Keeping.
INVESTIGATE BUSINESS

SWEDISh PRINCE MUST SACRIFICE
T HRON E T O MAR RY K ARIN NISSV ANDT

Eighth International
Nxght Will be Staged
Around Maritime Set

SCHOOL Or |MUS YOUNG ANTELOPE'S COLD IS REASON
FOR LATEST ADDITIONTO MUSEUM
OFER S ON R One of Twins Owned by Detroit From their first year's residence
UI H ofPneumonia; in the Michigan woods, no young

In the shadow of the looming
prow of the S. S. Cosmos, the acts
of the eighth annual International
Night will be presented at 8:15
o'clock next Tuesdav night in Hill

Series Will be Part of Regular
Entertainment Scheduled
for Summer Session.

Classification
Success

of Alumni, Their
Is Latest Task

of Department.
By Robert L. Pierce
As a result of the union of the
bureau of appointments of the
School of Education and the Sen-
ate committee on vocational coun-
sel and placement, the new Uni-
versity bureau of appointments and£
occupational information, u n d e r
the direction of Dr. T. Luther Pur-
dbm, is carrying on extensive work
in five fields.
The first of the fields is person-
nel research work. During the last
ydar the bureau in working on this ,
problem has been carrying on re-
search studies in several Michigan
snd Ohio schools, the purpose of
these studies being to find out the
differences between those students
whlo are failing and those-who are
successful, which sources of trouble Prince Lennart of Sweden and
can be eliminated or corrected, to ter of a Swedish industrialist, pho
what extent grades are affected by Stockholm recently. The Prince, in
th2ese eliminations and corrections,
which traits that are carried over up his rights to the throne.
rom high school to college are de--_
trimental, and what type of train-
ing in high school is most often Wile, Field, Shull Will S
associated with success in college. S u
The personnel and guidance offi- From Studio Dur
cers in the high schools are cooper-
ating with the bureau, and keeping The campus radio program which
records of those students going in- will be broadcast at 7:30 o'clock
to college and later into vocations tomorrow night will present two
over a period of years. Such work medical talks and a discussion of
is done for the purpose of proving
or disproving the value of the work evolution.
now being undertaken. The prin- Dr. Udo Wile, of the medical
cipal goal of the studies is to build school, will speak on a subject of
) a - cooperative plan whereby both universal interest "Athletes Foot."
tie high schools and theUniver- The second medical talk, "Dietary
sity will profit. Propoganda," by Prof. Henry Field,
Stresses Adjustment. i----- - -

Auditorium. A series of concerts in connee-
The setting has been designed to tion with the University's series of
portray a trip around the world in i general entertainment will be of-
the mythical liner, and to either fered by the School of Music, it was
side of the boat on the stage willI e
be street scenes, one from the sun- announced yesterday by Dr. Charlesf
ny lands of Spain and the other A. Sink, president of the School of
suggestive of India. Music in making an announcement
Only the prow of the great ocean of courses and personnel for the
boat will be visible. It will dominate Summer Session.
the entire stage backed by a cur- "C o u r s e s in practically all
tain of blue which will cover the branches of music will be provided
pipes of the gigantic organ in the to meet the needs of regular stu-
auditorium. From one side of the dents who are candidates for music
hulk a gang-plank will lead to the degrees at the University," he stat-
ed.Core may als etknb
stsge, and through this the artists e

Collection Acquires It.
Visitors to the exhibition room
of the University museums will
soon see the figure of an antelope
of the western plains running asl
though pursued by a band of hun-
gry Indians-and all because the
antelope caught a cold and died
of pneumonia.
Four years ago Colonel Edwin
Georg of Detroit made a hunting
trip to the Midwest, and returned
with a buck and three doe ante-

antelopes were born. Yet as time
lends enchantment, so did the sec-
end year induce the newcomers to
breed a set of twins. Not satis-
fied with the achievement, the eld-
ers further contributed to the ani-
mal kingdom by bringing another
notential duet into the world at
the end of last year.
Last summer one of the young-
sters unfortunately caught a cold,
and while running loose in a bad
storm also caught pneumonia.. .le
died. The University museum of

lopes, neither of which are to be .:ology received the1
found in Michigan. dead antelope.

body of the

Associated ress 1Poto

his fiancee, Karin Nissvandt, daugh-
tographed while out for a walk in
marrying Miss Nissvandt, must give

wiul make their entrances and exits.
The Spanish street scene com-
prises one side of a typical Spanishl
building in stucco with a gaudy
canopy under which the gypsy or-
chestra led by Joe Akau, '31, will
play for the various acts. The In-
dian street will present a view of a
gray stone building with decora-
tions of a typical nature and in
this setting, the acts from the ori-
ental groups will be performed.
The setting was designed by Alan
Handley, '32, and was one of a
number of plans submitted by stu-
dents and chosen by general com-
mittee, under the direction of Wil-
liam Jacobs, Grad. F&C.
A gain in college engineering
students was shown during 1930
while students of music, divinity,
pharmacy, journalism, architecture,
fine arts,'law and education de-
clined.
"SNIFF" is a premier help in the fight
on colds. Its vapors go direct to the
membranes. At first sign of a cold, use
on your handIkerchief daytinmes, on your
pillow at night. But use also to prevent
infection. Carry into every crowd. Let
children carry it to school. "SNIFF"
costs only 35c at all drug stores. Get it
110W-
CRIPPEN
ANN ARBOR'S THREE RED ARROW
DRUG STORES.

special students consisting of those
who desire to coach along some
particular line or to study music
purely for cultural purposes with-
out reference to graduation.
"Of special importance will be
the comprehensive courses in in-
strumental public school supervi-
sion. Comprehensive courses in
various phases of this important
field of musical endeavor are being
provided to meet the needs of di-
rectors, supervisors a n d public
school music school teachers who
desire to do special work during the
Check Colds with
"SNIFF"
In These
Dangerous Days
INVITATIONS
AND
tPERSONAL CARDS

The most popular ready-
to-eat cereals served in
the dining-rooms of
American colleges, eat-
ing clubs and fraterni-
ties are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek. They in-
clude ALL-BRAN, Corn
Flakes, Rice Krispies,
Wheat Krumbles and
Kellogg's WHOLE WHEAT
Biscuit. Also Kaffee Hag
Coffee - the coffee that
lets you sleep.

A.~PaM9

YOU'LL never do your best in
"exams", or "quizzes" unless
you feel top-notch. So make
sure you get heaping dishes of
Kellogg's PEP Bran Flakes 7to
help keep you in trim.
These better bran flakes are
brimful of nourishment-whole
wheat goodness. Chock-full of
flavor - the famous tempting
goodness of PEP. And they
contain just enough bran to be
mildly laxative-to help you
keep regular.
Get your fraternity house
steward to order Kellogg's PEP
Bran Flakes.

5peak Saturday Night
rzg Broadcasting Hour
Jr., of the medical school, will ap-
peal particularly to feminine list-
eners. "The New Evolution," by
Franklin Shull, of the zoology de-
partment, will be the third topicj
discussed.
The Men's Glee club under the di- j
rection of Arthur Hackett will of-
fer a special musical program.

FPi

Long years of experience - - - I
Dependable Service BRAN F LA K E S
A Red Arrow Place
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615
Ii tI2

mlm i

The second field into which the
bureau delves is that of guidance.
The guidance program includes at
present work in personal adjust-
ment for those who come to the
bureau for help, and the furnishing
of vocational and educational edu-
cation not only to students here
but to high s c h o o 1 teachers'
throughout the state. The bureau
,strives to assemble information
from all of the different occupa-
tions regarding the types of train-
ing they prefer, in order that they
may be made available to students.
In regard to women, a particular
effort is being made to learn what
opportunities there are for them
in many of the occupations, whatI
training is necessary, what salaries
and rates of advancement are in
force. Students a r e placed in
touch with various industries in
which they may be interested. If
no calls have been received in a
certain line of work, the bureau
gets in touch immediately with the
firms in which work is wanted.
A third task being carried on by
the bureau is not yet completed.
A personnel study of the alumni
will not only give the University
knowledge of where her alumni are
and what they are doing, but will
also be of value to the bureau in
helping to build up a guidance pro-
gram. The survey will attempt to
determine what kind of training
the more successful men and wo--
men in the different vocations have
had, as well as the less successful,
and will also strive to answer the
question of whether those who leave
college before graduation are as
successful as those who gradu-
ate.
Places Teachers.
The oldest division of the bur-
eau's work in point or organization
is that of the placement of teach-
ers. There was an increase of en-
rollment of 19 per cent last year
over the preceding year, and an
increase of placements of 26.7 per
cent. Although the bureau had 174
fewer calls during 1930 than during
the preceding year, it placed 204
mnore people. The decrease in calls
for high school teachers wasa28I
per cent, but on the other hand
there was an increase of 14 per
cent of calls for college and uni-
versity teachers. The total number
of college calls during the last year
was 343. During the last year the
bureau has made an effort to es-
tablish relations with institutions
of higher learning in the West,
Southwest, and South, in order that
more opportunities would be avail-
able for the graduate group.
Placements in the business and
industrial world are made in the
fifth division of the bureau's work.
qlh h9 work was behgun nthreepvear~s

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-- -

We Specialize in Good Pies

pURITY PASTRY SHOP
BAKED GOODS made PURELY for YOU
SALT-RISING BREAD OUR SPECIALITY

r

Washington Bakery
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN

HOAGLIN PIE SHOP
111 Miller Avenue

Phone 55011

FINE CAKES & FRENCH & DOMESTIC
BREAD

LET US SER VE YOU

1 i 707 Packard

Conley TO UCe O.
Fraternity and Sorority Specialists
WHOLESALE
FRUITS, VEGETABLES, POULTRY,
EGGS AND MEATS
No need to overstock, eliminate waste and at the same time avail your-
selves of quantity prices.

Phone 9605

WHEN DOWN TOWN
STOP AT
SUGAR BOWL
109 South Main St.
for
ICE CREAM
AND
HOT LUNCHES

I

Fraternities and Sororities Solicited
PROMPT DELIVERY
213 EAST WASHINGTON

I

r

YOUR NEXT
PARTY
Serve our
HOME MADE PIES
AND PASTRIES
A trial today will convince
you.
Orders taken and delivered
MAYNARD INN
RESTAURANT AND PASTRY
SHOPPE

DIAL 8211

1

Ur

r =ovum
f

I aisy Meat Market
STEAKS CHOPS
Delicious Meats of a Quality You Can See and Taste
ROASTS CHICKENS

219-21 East Washington St.

5 22202
Dial 220
21211

118 West Washington

Phone 22596

~
"WE CANNOT MAKE ALL THE ICE CREAM SO WE JUST MAKE
THE BEST OF IT."
St. Patrick's Day ice cream in a variety of forms and flavors.

-

I

A-

'k

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308 Maynard St.

Phone 9392

SPECIAL-Roasted Almond Toffee
Lemon Sherbet
Pineapple Bits
Sherbets and Punches made with stin-ripened fruit jUices.
-}

MENOMMENZ

I d

Changeable Weather
Means Disagreeable Colds
which often turn into something more serious. Safeguard yourself and
your family by taking the greatest precautions . . . DRINK ARBOR
SPRINGS WATER.
IT'S ABSOLUTELY PURE
We can also supply you with chemically pure distilled water.
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
416 West Huron Phone 8270

r ""
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F . c.
,r.W
^_ 9
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Here's a Delicious
NEW DESERT
Try it with
Ann Arbor Dairy Full
Cream

III

COTTAGE
CHEESE

Phones 22553

436 Third Street
"ANN ARBOR'S BEST ICE CREAM"

i

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Forest Ave. Market

I
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Cottage Cheese Pie
Line 2 deep pie plates with pie crust and add the fol-
lowing: Six well-beaten eggs, 13/4 cups cottage cheese,
two cups of shredded cocoanut, nine tablespoons of
sugar, two teaspoons of nutmeg four cups of milk or

I

SPECIAL

Dial 4251
Fresh Fish . .

530 Forest Ave.
. . 23c and 29c

American
Noodles,

Beauty Macaroni Spaghetti or
three packages for ........21c

Fresh Dressed Rabbits .

Spare Ribs, two pounds ...............25c
Cudahy's (Peacock Brand) Hams. . . 23c lb

enough to fill two pie plates. Bake as you would cus-
tard pie, being careful to reduce the heat to prevent
its becoming watery.

q
I

. 33c

0 ®'

m

.

.

I

4

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