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December 17, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-17

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

PAGE TW6 -1

r-, Ti M XI X iTZ -

IT'ti M PA'ii., Dr,,". 17, n'"T

Congress Will
Tax If Social
Act Not Lawful
(Continued from Page 1)
plete bill with broad coverage nut yet
specific enough to cover all the
phases of unemployment insurance.
If only a "skeleton" bill is presented
which will comply with the mere es-
sentials required by the Federal So-
cial Security Act, Professor Haber
feels that it will remain on the record
and there would be little chance in
the future for the enactment of a
more comprehensive program.
Professor Haber praised the unsel-
fishness of Gov. Frank Fitzgerald in
calling the special session and yet not
desiring to take the credit for pass-
ing the unemployment insurance pro-
vision. He also lauded the governor's
attitude in not seeking political ap-
pointments of his old associates.
He added that the unemployment
insurance bill, which the commission
hopes to have ready by Sunday after-
noon, will probably contain a merit
rating provision to stipulate that
after five years the employers' tax
may vary in either direction from
three per cent according to the suc-
cess of the stabilization of employ-
ment in the individual workin gestab-
lishments. He explained that this is
of special importance in Michigan
for it will require a higher rate from
employers of seasonal industries, such
as the automotive industry, and in-
sure the workers to a greater degree.
Soft Playing
Betters Tone,
Moore Claims
(Continued from Page 1)
by scaffolding in the tower. Each bell
is a unit by itself and they must be
studied like personalities. Some bells
go together and certain others never
do, just like people. It requires time
for a carillonneur to get thoroughly
acquainted with his units. Si months
is not too short a time for such a
task."
A telephone has been installed from
the base of the tower to Mr. Pratt's
clavier room where he may listen via
headphones to suggesti ns from the
ground regarding the playing. A
carillonneur rarely ever hears his
own set of bells and then it is diffi-
cult to judge his own playing by the
guest carillonneur's playing, who may
have an entirely different technique,
it was indicated by the music direct-
or.
After about a year's playing the
bells will have acquired a more per-
fect tone, according to Professor
Moore who said that continuous
ringing in the same spot gradually
wears down the clapper and bell sur-
face to infinitesimal smoothness that
allows perfect tone.
Compared with other bells in this
country and abroad, Professor Moore
who has heard many carillons, says
Michigan's are "lovely in tone quality,
clear and pleasant to the ear. Grad-
ually townspeople and students will
come to love bell music through twi-
light concerts on summer evenings
and at other times. To sit relaxed, at
peace with the world, and listen to a
concert by one who knows his own
carillon, approaches the ultimate in
enjoyment."

i
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Alumni Seek $15,000 For Proposed Recreation Hall At Forestr y Camp
-~-
~ ~
- i5
i i
Pictured abeve is an architce't's sketch of the proposed rcereation buil ding fcr th' forestry camp on Lake Golden near Iron River. The
addition will be a memorial to Thomas Clancy, an alumnus of the Unmversity who died in August.

i -

THE DAILY
Offers These Timely
uggestions Of Arn
Arbor Merchants.j
FOR HER
A MAGAZINE subscription to Life.
$3.50 brins joy through the year.
Stfilet News Co., 208 Scuth Fourth
Ave. 40A

FOR HIM

MEN'S CHRISTMAS GIFTS superb.
Esquire Men's Wear and Tailoring.
1319 S. University. Phone 6527.
-41A
A MAGAZINE subscription td For-
tune, $10.00, brings joy through the
year. StofIlt News Co. 208 South
Fourth Ave. 39A
F ULL DRESS TIES, 252. Men's $3.50
full dress and tuxedo shirts 98c,
$1.25. Ann Arbor Bargain Store,
113 S. Main St. Next to Sugar
Bowl. 38A

GIFT SUGGESTIONS

new

Dr. O'Connor Points Out Future
In Vocational Guidance Field.

.

EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS

I
I

I-'I*

I

This Training Needed For
Happiness Of Coming
Generations, He Says
By ROBERT E. FRYER
The future of vocational guidance
as a necessary instrument in determ-
ining the success and happiness of
succeeding, generations was pointed
out yesterday by Dr. Johnson O'Con-
ncr of the Stevens Institute of Tech-
nology.
Dr. O'Connor, a well-known busi-
ness psychologist, who has been ex-
perimenting in the field of vocational
guidance for 15 years, has been in
Ann Arbor during the past two days
giving his series of tests to students
who are interested in finding just
what characteristics they possess
which will enable them to succeed
in some particular field oftwork.
Inasmuch as many students grad-
uating both from high school and col-
lege become discouraged upon find-
ing that they, as individuals, are not
suited to the jobs for which they
have been training themselves or that
they have talents which have been
overlooked or undeveloped, it is of
major importance, Dr. O'Connor said,
that they discover rather early the
work for which they are especially
fitted.
These tests, emanating from the
Human Engineering Laboratory of
the Stevens Institute, are designed to
separate the objective type of in-
dividual from the subjective and
then to proceed accordingly. That
is, for the latter type it is a matter

of grave importance, Dr. O'Connor
believes, that they find out as soon
as possible in which field they are
going to concentrate, because this
type lacks confidence unless it has
something definite to work on; this
is the introvert type who is an in-
dividualist and is best suited to mat-
ters pertaining to research where he
can work alone. Therefore, this type
would acquire the special knowledge
first until he gains confidence in him-
self, after which time he can broaden
his field.
On the other hand, Dr. O'Connor
believes, the objective type may go all
through his college life without de-
ciding definitely his field of concen-
tration -merely rounding-out his
general education-for he is going tol
be constantly meeting and workingj
with other people and it is more to his
interest to broaden out first and then
to procede to his field of specializa-
tion.
The second object of these tests
is to determine what characteristics
each individual tested has for various
jobs. The average college student has
four characteristics out of the 10
which the tests are able to measure,
Dr. O'Connor said, and we can tell
each individual just what combina-
tion of characteristics he has just
what fields of work can use his par-
ticular combination.
Chiang Kai Shek Death
World Peace Menace
(Continued from Page 1)

6:00-
WJR Stevenson News.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ March of Melody
CKLW Johnson Family.
6 :15-
WJR Hot Dates in Music.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Fact Finder.
CKLW News and Snorts.
6:30-
WJR Jimmie Allen.
WWJ Press-Radio Odd Facts.
WXYZ Day m Review.
CKLW Archie Bleyer's Music.
6:5--
WJR Renfrew of the Mounted.
WW=J Heinrich Pickert.
WXYZ Lowell Thomas.
7 :00-
WJR Poetic Melodies.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Musical Echoes.
7 :15-
f VWJR Diamond City News.
WWJ Drama: Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Life of James Braddock.
CKLW Hal Kem's Music.
7:30-
WJR Lee Lawnhurst and Charioteers.
WWJ Sweet Music.
WXYZ Green Hornet.
CKLW Musicale.
7:45--
WJR Boake Carter.
CKLW Pleasant Valley Frolics.
8:00--
WJR Kate Smith's Bandwagon.
XWJ Rudy Vallee's Variety, Hour.
WXYZ_ Big Broadcast.
CKLW Melody Treasure Hunt.
8 :30--
WXYZ Rochester Philharmonic.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
9 :00-

WJR Major Bowes Amateurs.
WXYZ WPA Symphony.
CKLW Gabriel Heatter.
9:15-
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music..
9:30-
WXYZ Christie Street Capers.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
10:00-
WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Music Hall.
WXYZ Rubinofl-Arthur.
CKLW Eveoing Serenade.
10:15-
:vxl5 YZ Soutbern Gentleman.
10:30--
W/JR March of Time.
WXYZ Jamboree.
CKLW L(o Reisman's Music.
11:00-
WJR News.
WW Ci Ton igics Hockey, Sports
Review: Dance Music.
WXYZ ChristmaIs Carols.
CKLW News Reporter.
11 :5-
WJR Mummers.
XVXYZ Maryland Penitentiary
Broadcast.
CKLW Vincent Travers' Music.
11:30--
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ (Ceor-e Kavanagh's Music.
CKLW Kay Kysers Music.
11:4--
12:0 JR Wismrport.s:Lyman's Music
WJR Carl Kavell's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Henry Basse's Music.
CK!,W Bennyux Coodmn's Music.
12:30----
W,T Phil Harris' Music.
CKLW Little Jack Little.
1:00----
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.

ope Is aning
For Seven Lost
In Plane C rash
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Dec. 16.
-(A')-Two women and five men lost
in a giant skyliner were given un for
dead toinight just as one searcher
-amne upon what might be "tracks" of
the airship and a new storm broke
over the sncw-encrusted mountains
where the hunt was centered.
The blizzard covered much of a
rugged region 25 miles from here in
which the missing Western Air Ex-
press plane was believed to have been
heard when it disappeared early yes-
terday.
There, amid precipitous crags and
reacherous canyons, John I. Hess
CCC camp foreman, came upon what
he thought was a clue to the airship.
On a ridge near Alpine, Utah, Hss
said he found "a place where a tre
had been split" and further on "an-
other tree was broken cff."
"Seven hundred yards up the slope
earth and shale had been dug up as

if the wheels of a plane had struck,"
ielated Hess.
The spot was so isolated and so
difficult to rach that Hess xas forced
to retrace his steps and attempt to
get to the scene from the other side
of the ridge. Then. the full force of
the new storm developed.
"You may say it is the general
opinion of ofTicials concerned that the
tplane occupants have perished," said
A. E. Cahlan, air line official.
f l !SOCIAL
s DANCING
Toe, tap, acrobatics.
Taught daily. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
1 Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9685
2nd Floor. Open eves.
- - --
...and after the show or before-
DANCE (Free)
and EAT
'at the
MICHIG INN
320 South State Street
e "At the Sign of the Clock"
s

h

Last-Min ute Gift

s

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1 of Chiang Kai-Shek," Chan said. "It
Steed Comnpany Wflis only recently that it became really
evident that absolute unity for China
Ask For Time Dela, was the goal of Chiang," he added.
Doubt was expressed by Chan that
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16.-,P)- either Russia or Japan is 'involved
The Carnegie-Illinois Steel Corpora- in the present episode that may mark
tion notified the Labor Relations the passing of one of the leading
Board today it would ask for a delay figures in the history of modern
until February 18 of a hearing on the China.
board's charges that the company Dr. Sun Yat Sen, who was very in-
had dominated emploaye representa-
tion plans in its plants. strumental in the establishment of
The hearing was scheduled for to-the Chinese Republic, is in the opin-
morrow. ion of Chan, the greatest leader that
William Beye, counsel for the steel the Chinese people have had in mod-
company, said a motion also would ern times. "Dr. Sun was the man
be presented at the hearing to delay who planned for an entirely new
the case further until the Supreme China. He was a great teacher,
Court decided whether the Wagner i chi and speaker. Chiang Kai-Shek
Labor Disputes Act was constitu-- iscefly a military leader,"Chand
tional.said.

Globe Theatre
GroupT o Give
4 PlayS Here
The Globe Theatre Company, na-
tionally known Shakespearean play-
ers, will present four plays in two per-
formances on Jan. 16 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, it was an-
nounced by Prof. Herbert A. Kenyon'
of the romance languages department
and director of the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre.
Under the direction of Thomas
Wood Stevens, who was guest direct-
or of the Michigan Repertory Play-,
ers, summer division of Play Produc-
tion, in 1931, '32 and '33, the com-
pany will offer in tabloid form a
matinee performance of Shake-
speare's "Comedy of Errors" and
"Midsummer Night's Dream." In the
evening performance it will give
Cristopher Marlowes "Dr. Faustus"
and Shakespeare's "Taming of the
Shrew."-
The players, Professor Kenyon ex-
plained, are famous for reducing the
plays which they present to the more
essentials so that each play is given)
in one concise act in a rollicking
Elizabethan style, with the stage set
according to the modern conception
of the original Elizabethan stage.
Many members of the company
have at various times attended the
University Professor Kenyon said, be-
ing affiliated at times with either
Play Productiontor the Comedy Club,
I~--

Candy
for
Christmas '
..anG yd we r d
For those who want to give the best
and want to have the best we have
Whitman's Chocolates, sent to us direct
from the makers.
Whitman's Sampler assortment, at $1.50 to $7.50
Whitman's Fairhill assortment, at 25c to $5.00
Whitman's Prestige assortment, at $2.00 to $6.00
Children's Candies, for the tree or stocking,
starting at 5c.
We will parcel post your order . . if you
wish. BUT... ORDER NOW.
TAKE THE FOLKS A BOX OF DELICIOUS
CHOCOLATES. We know it will please them.
Guaranteed to be absolutely fresh - from $1. 11.
alkins - Fletcher Drug Co.
324 South State & 818 South State

%=39ip

Gifts of leather are distinct-
ly masculine . . . men think
of them as being their own
- they invite constant ser-
vice. Note how inexpen-
sively your most difficult
gift problems may be solved.
BRIEF CASES
BILLFOLD SETS
DRESSING CASES
CIGARETTE CASES
LeateR GoStrie
eather hGoods

tCs1assified Directory

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cashsin advanceriHeper reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions.. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
EMPLOYMENT WANTED
STUDENT wants job in Ann Arbor
during vacation. Phone Gordon,
3761. 225
FOR SALE
FOR RENT: Attractive furnished
home for resonable rent. 911 Oli-
via. Call 7605. 217
ROOMS FOR RENT
WILL SHARE five room apartment
with instructor or older student.
Modern and well located. Call
Days, 7011. 223
928 FOREST AVE.-Pleasant first-
floor single or double room forl
upperclassmen. Phone 2-1767.
214
DURING VACATION

WANTEDI
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats at $3,
$'$8, $25. LADIES FUR COATS,
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, and
musical instruments. Phone Sam,
6304. 78x
LOST AND FOUND
WILL PERSON who found watch in
basement staff room of the Library
Wednesday please return to Mar-
garet Mann. Room 911 Library
and receive reward. 226
ARE YOU the gentleman (?) who
purloined the brown double-breast-
ed overcoat from the Union tap-
room Sunday between 4 and 5
inrr, '' If so, give expression to your
Y'ulctide spirit-return same to the
Union. No questions asked--Jinvol-'
11ntar'y nudist. 221
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Car"f "'^wrk *t A. n" nrn" A

The Carillon Today
5 P.M.
Joy to. the World.
Hark the Herald Angels Sing.
The First Noel.
Silent Night.
Adeste Fidelis.
This will be the last program
until midnight Jan. 31.
or
lowers
PHONE 9690
106 East Washington Street
Mcmbcr of
FLORIST TELLEGRAPH
DELIVERY

I

TODAY ONLY

THE GAY GAL WHO TOOK
MR. DEEDS TRIES HER
TRICKS ON ,A NEWMAN!

i

STAGE and SCREEN

-Now
Today and Friday!
STUART ERWIN
'Women are Trouble'
And
PATRICIA ELLIS
"Down the Stretch"
Siarting Saturday --
BARBARA STANWYCK
'Banjo On My Knee'

f
i
®w j
MEW
i
i
l
l
I

%{
mu&
:.
Adopted from the story by May Edginton
j Directed by Edward Ludwig
A COLUMBIA PICTURE

#"-Fu1U1 W()1K ali u luw price.

ox

MIME

d

I -

THE FOLKS AT HOME

wouldl thoroughly enjoy the Nc i

MICHIGAN CALENDAR
More beautiful than ever and a joy for a year - a lovly
Christmas Gift. Don't fail to take one wi/h you.
If .. . -

U

Come to this
ro-lic
IHouse Pairty

Extra! On Stage
Pre -Holiday Festival For All!
The New 80-Voice Instrmenrtl
VARSITY CONCERT BAND
lbirccticon of WILLIAM 0. REVELLI
Prescnhng Music Colorful and Entertaining
Added Attractions
Popular Vocalist BUCKELEY & ANDERSON. Dance Interlude

SHIRL CROSMAN.

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