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May 17, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-17

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Jobs Offered
29 Foresters
In Michigan
All Seniors And Graduates
Can Receive Salary Of
$2,000 A Year
The entire senior class of the School
of Forestry and Conservation and
those who will obtain their Master's
degree in June were offered posi-
tions yesterday as junior foresters
with a salary of $2,000 a year by the
state conservation officials.
Communications were dispatched
by George A. Young, in charge of
Michigan conservation work, to 29
seniors and master's degree students,
offering these positions, which will
presumably be as foremen of the CCC
camps in Michigan.
The list of men to whom the offer
has been sent, accoraing to a letter
received by Dean Samuel T. Dana of
the School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion, are : Master's degree : Gordon
Dixon, George Englerth, Abram Free-
man, Robert Fraunberger, Edmund
Kayser, William Marshall, Arthur
Radford, Warren Roberts, Francis
Van Sickle, Albert Worrell, Lee Yea-
ger, and Donald Thomas; Bachelor's
degree: David Bauch, Erle Brown,
Carroll Buck, Carl Burgtorf, Eugene
Crawford, Roy Dugan, Harold Ezri,
Kearney Garrison, Morton Goetting,
Willard Hildebrand, Norbert Kar-
mann, John Langenbach, David Med-
daugh, Sherwood Nichols, Harvey
Smith, John Sypulski, and Lawrence
Each of these men will probably
be foreman of a CCC camp and have
10 to 12 men under him. Last year
only eight men from the University
were given positions with the Emer-
gency Conservation Work of the State.

+ MUSIC +i

Rights Of Women
Will Be Defended

Ate-r Graduat~ion What?


The old becomes new, the new old.
Life returns upon itself. How many
thousands of years have the pages of
the Old Testament waited for music'
to return to them? New harmonies,
as old as Saul and David, and the
tribes of Israel. The barbaric splend-
our, the shifting colors, the David of
the Psalms, the hot-blooded David,
dying - "Oh, how good it was to live!
I thank Thee, God, Thou who gavest.
me life."
The old and the new. Bach and
King David. The pure, clear melody
of Bach for the Psalms of David. The
pure, clear melody of timeless spirit
to wind clearly through the pageantry'
of the harmonies of Oriental splend-
our, never doubtful, never unclear.
And Honegger, who saw that life re-
turns upon itself.
How grateful are we to Dr. Moore
and the chorus for the re-creation of
Honegger's conception. Their work
was ephemeral. Even now it exists
only in the minds of those who heard
it last evening, but there the memory
of it will abide for many years.
Great singing must be done with
the spirit. Mary Moore is possessed
of great gifts of the spirit, would that
her gift of voice were not such a fra-
gile, faerie thing. Her appeal is so
childlike, so natural and spontaneous
that one scarcely knows what to say
of her, except that her music is genu-
ine. Whatever song she touches seems
to take on the appeal of herself. It
is only rarely that one finds a colora-
tura who is something more than a
machine for imitating bird songs that
are better sung by the birds -Why,
oh, why must it be that her instru-
ment is so delicate? Sometimes when

she strains it to give volume to the
high notes of an aria (which she
strikes truly, however) one feels like
pleading with her to save her gift
for the miniatures such as the faerie
song and "Under the Greenwood
Tree," which became small miracles
as she sang them for encores.
Do we not hold false ideals that
we say a person must sing operatic1
arias if she is to be accorded the title
"Artist?" As few people could sing
these tiny things so perfectly as
could warble an aria to suit the
critics. And there is much more
true music in some of the small
things than in many an Italian aria.
It is gratifying to find a young
singer who does not put her personal
charms into competition with her
music. There is no element of exhi-
bitionism in her. She seems to have
been born with good taste.
It is hard to say what her future
may be. One feels that she may van- I
ish tomorrow - and yet, if she did
it would be a great pity, for she has
unusual gifts. Such talents should
be protected against the false values
which have somehow been built up;
for high sopranos.
No small contributors to the success
of a satisfying evening were Dr. Stock*
and the orchestra, in much better
trim than on Wednesday.
The Smetana "The Moldau" was
very lovely with its theme repeated'
- how many times -yet so intrin-
sically beautiful that one does not
mind its going on and on. Dr. Stock
created the flowing quality so neces-
sary to such a piece. The Glazounow
Waltz is rather trivial but it did serve
to keep the program from falling to
pieces between Miss Moore's arias.
-Marian Lundquist.

On Hockey Field
Women's rights will be defended on
the field of battle Saturday when the
Woman's Athletic Association will
meet a group of lawyers in a game of
field hockey, a sport which they con-
tend will be a fit test for supremacy
of both brains and brawn.
Accepting the challenge sent sev-
eral days ago by the lawyers, the
women replied that, "Whereas, W.A.A.
stands in defense of women's inherent
rights and since said rights have been
so maliciously questioned by such ig-
noble novices in the legal field:
"Whereas, these so-called Solons
have deserted their musty tombs long
enough to delve into a worthwhile
"Whereas, the aforesaid challenge
will present an opportunity for wom-
en to put presumptuous man in his
proper place:
"Whereas, field hockey is a sport
in which Man and Woman partici-
pate, Haughty Man will not be put
at unfair advantage in the forthcom-
ing encounter,
"Finally, Woman has condescend-
ed to meet Arrogant, Insolent, and
Unworthy Man on the glorious field of
battle at 3 p.m., Saturday, May 18,
1935 A. D., to prove to the satisfaction
of the world that Woman is truly
superior in the skill, intellect, physi-
cal and mental stamina and stead-
fastness required in the aforesaid
conflict of the century."
In case the women should not win
at the aforementioned game of skill,
they will do\abtless vanquish Man at
the tea to be given afterward at Pal-
mer Field House.
LANSING, May 16 -UP)- William
N. Senf of Fremont became the most
excellent grand high priest-elect of
the Michigan grand chapter, Royal
Arch Masons today. He will take of-
fice next year.

In Which A Need For The Univ
Sell Its Graduates To Busines

ersity To
s Is Seen

T a a era %P t


The relationship between business sists of, first, a type of personnel re-
and the universities of the country search work dealing with the causes
has always been one of uncertain and of failure and the difference between

indirect contact. In more recent
years, this relationship has come
closer as the institutions of higher
learning have become aware of the
fact that the service they render their
graduates in locating themselves af-
ter their college years is just as im-
portant as the work they do for themf
while they are still in school.
This closer relationship between
business and the universities has been
the result of the establishment of
bureaus of occupation and informa-
tion, which receive such requests as
come from businessmen and aid them
in their search to find likely pros-
pects from the graduating classes.
Despite the work that is now being
done by the schools in an effort to aid
their graduates in finding positions in
the business world, the servict is still
far from adequate from the point of
view of business. This was the atti-
tude taken by L. D. Crusoe, comptrol-
ler of the Fisher Body Corporation,
when we talked with him recently.
"The universities don't do enough
to sell their graduates," Mr. Crusoe
said. "Business still has to go in and
search to find men that are prospec-
tive materials for positions."
Mr. Crusoe's stand is well taken.
Undoubtedly, more could be done, and
should be done. This type of work,
however, is just beginning to take
hold in the universities.
The Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information on the
Michigan campus carries on five kinds
of work, and is rapidly making strides
forward in making itself a serviceable
organization to the University. The
work carried on by this bureau con-

those succeeding and failing; second,
guidance and adjustment, both' edu-
cational and vocational, and the col-
lecting of occupational information
for all students and alumni who want
this service; third, the personnel study
of the alumni of the last ten years, in-
cluding approximately 37,000; fourth,
the placement in teaching positions
of undergraduates, graduates, faculty
members, and alumni who are out in
the field and want to make a change;
and fifth, the placement of under-
graduates, graduates, and alumni in
business institutions and industries.
This type of work is being done in
practically every large university in
the country. The plan is carried on
to a high degree of efficiency in small-
er business schools and colleges, es-
pecially in the larger cities.
There is perhaps a more important
line of work done in the field of aiding
university students to find employ-
ment, by faculty men who have an
intimate contact with the line of
business associated with their own
field. These men recognize the tal-
ent among the student body, and in
an unofficial manner, establish con-
nections with business firms. This
perhaps represents a more efficient
method than is the bureau type.
Nevertheless, the universities mist do
more to aid their graduates.
Men in the business world are
agreed that the schools of higher
learning are turning out graduates
"better fit than ever" to take their
places in business. The remaining
service, then, is to see that they find
this place with a minimum of effort
and disruption.



Extends its Welcome to
you, Alumni - with a
fine selection of
Ivory and Wood Work
Silk Robes - Linens
Brass and Many Other
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These Members Join In Greeting You





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