100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 19, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-19

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

TAE MCUTG77N DAtT

Speakers In Foremen's Conference'
Consider All Phases Of Supervision

-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

_ , 4
ti^ j' a ', Ic .v ',, ,+ . g vm'- 1 .

Every aspect of the work of the
foremen, industry's sergeant, was
discussed in the fourth annual Mich-
igan and Ohio Foremen's Conference,
sponsored by the University Exten-
sion Service, yesterday.
Presided over by C. A. Fisher, di-
Tropical Marcels
It's spring and time for beauty
care. Come in and have your
hair restyled in the manner most
suited for you . . . Ask for the
new and attractive TROPICAL
MARCEL.
Also: 0 Facials,
9 Hot-Oil Manicures
2, maut J
HOLLYWOOD SALON
1114 S. University Ph. 7561

rector of the University Extension
Division, the general session of the
Michigan-Ohio Foremen's Confer-
ence got under way at 9:30 a.m. yes-
terday in Hill Auditorium.
Capt. Don S. Leonard, of the Mich-
igan State Police, addressed the dele-
gates in place of Albert W. Hawkes,
the originally scheduled speaker, who
was ill. Capt. Leonard was one of
500 men who visited England to
study measures 'for civilian defense.
His talk was concerned largely with
advising the foremen as to what they
could do for civilian defense, much
of his information having been
gained from observation in England.
England's Defense
England, faced abruptly with the
fact of war, had to prepare for de-
fense without the benefit of previous
planning. However, in the end she
came through very well and has
furnished us with many suggestions
for our own defense. According to
Capt. Leonard, "there hasn't been a
single case of mass hysteria in Eng-
land yet."
He advised the foremen to lay up
supplies and to build up the morale

I/
/c
/
/.
'r
7 /j

D rC s'r -rb A t w 1 d^ 1* \ .-

Showe

^% 1"

±.I
f "r
''1/
A.. tt <1

r s r or ri a rir~lte
A beautiful and varied assortment
of gifts that any young bride will
love to receive. Monogrammed
towels, dainty linen, bridge and
luncheon sets - all moderately
priced, and in perfect taste.
" age Linen Shop
-- 10 Nickels Arcade
"Always Reasonably Priced"
4,

of the "boys out there," but also to
keep up morale at home.
In a section, on "Management's
Responsibility to the Foremen," more
than 200 foremen and supervisors
heard M. M. Olander, district repre-
sentative, Department of Training
Within Industry, WPB, Detroit, ex-
plain the respective responsibilities
of foremen and higher managers to
each other.
Friendliness Important
The three prime considerations of
foremen in dealing with people, said
Olander, are fairness in handling any
situations, giving workers an under-
standing of the background and
meaning of the job they are to per-
form and, above all, friendliness.
Stressing the importance of per-
sonal interest along with a knowledge
of human relationships, Prof. Carl
G. Brandt, Chairman of the Engi-
neering English Department, de-
scribed to 350 foremen in another
section the fundamental principles
of "Self-Improvement."
Professor Brandt pointed out that
the stimulus for self-improvement
comes from the individual involved
and outlined seven motives which
spur men to action. These motives
are self-preservation, property inter-
ests, power, reputation, affection,
sentiment and personal tastes.
Asserting that "efficient producers
will inherit the earth," John Haien
of the Chrysler Corporation empha-
sized the necessity of developing fu-
ture leaders in industry to a crowd
of more than 2,000 which attended
the general afternoon session of the
conference.
In order to insure the continuation
of such an industrial program, he
claimed that it is necessary for the
foremen who work at the heart of
production in the factory to supple-
ment technical college training by
creating in young people the desire
to go into technical work.
Rights Of Foremen
Emphasizing freedom of speech in
labor relations and the rights of the
foremen in union negotiations, John
L. Lovett, general manager of the
Michigan Manufacturers' Associa-
tion, Detroit, spoke in a following
session.
In his talk on "The Foreman's
Place In Collective Bargaining," Mr.
Lovett stated that a foreman must
learn by heart the provisions of the
Wagner Act, and maintain his rights
to tell a worker what he thinks about
unions. Illustrating his point, he
reviewed the Ford Motor Company
case, when Henry Ford's rights to
publish a pamphlet giving his labor
views were upheld by the court.
Manager of the industrial relations
department in the Packard Motor
Car Company, C. E. Wiese spoke on
"How to Handle Group Grievances.",
Wiese emphasized the importance ofI
freeing the foreman from having to
deal with the union representatives
in the settlement of petty plant prob-
lems. In most cases the foreman is
not able to grant any final decisions
anyway, he said.

Faculty Women's Club: The Mon-
day Evening Drama Group will meet
Monday, April 20, at 6:30 p.m. at the
Michigan League for the annual din-
ner meeting. New officers will be in-
stalled and a current Broadway hit
will follow the dinner. Former mem-
bers of the group are cordially invited
to make reservations with. Mrs. Don-
ald Kerr.
The Bibliophiles Section of the
Women's Faculty club will meet at
2:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 21, at
the home of Mrs. Frank Finch, 1619
S. University Ave.
ChurchesJ
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples): 10:45 a.m. Worship Services,
Rev.Frederick Cowin, Minister.
6:30 p.m. Disciples Guild Sunday
Evening Hour. Mr. Leonard S.
Gregory of the School of Music will
interpret some of the May Festival
music with the use of records. The
meeting will be held at the Guild
House, 438 Maynard Street.
First Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Services of public worship. Dr.
Leonard A. Parr, minister, will preach
on the subject, "The Gods Before
the Flood."
5:30 p.m. Ariston League, high
school group, in Pilgrim Hall. Ers-
ton Butterfield will lead the group in
a discussion on "Hinduism: The
Vedic Religion."
7:15 p.m. Student Fellowship in
the church parlors. Election of offi-
cers will be held, after which the
group will attend the Luchnokaia
service in the sanctuary.
Sunday evening at 8:30 in the
Auditorium of the Congregational
Church, the annual Luchnokaia serv-
ice will be presented by Sigma Eta
Chi, the national sorority sponsored
by the Congregational Church. This
unique candlelight program symbol-
izes the spiritual and social develop-
ment of man throughout the ages.
The public is cordially invited.
First Presbyterian Church: Morn-
ing Worship, 10:45 a.m. "What All
the World Is Seeking," subject of the
sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Sunday Evening Club will have a
steak roast in the Council Ring at
7:00 p.m. Graduate students and
young professional people welcome.
Phone 2-4833 for reservations.
Westminster Student Guild meet-
ing at 7:15 p.m. Prof. P. W. Slosson
will speak on "Christianity and the
Post-War Reconstruction." Refresh-
ments.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion; 10:00
a.m. High School Class; 11:00 a.m.
Kindergarten, Harris Hall; 11:00

(Continued from Page 9)

April 21, at the Michigan
9:00-12:00 p.m.

Union,I

a.m. Junior Church; 11:00 a.m. Morn-
ing Prayer and Sermon by the Rev.
Henry Lewis; 4:00 p.m. H-Square
Club Social Meeting, Harris Hall.
Episcopal Students: The Rev. Hen-
ry Lewis will speak on "Cranmer and
Our Prayer Book" at the meeting of
the Episcopal Student Guild at 7:30
tonight in Harris Hall. Compline
and refreshments. All students in-
vited.
The Church of Christ will meet for
Bible study Sunday at 10:00 a.m. in
the Y.M.C.A. The morning worship
will be at 11:00. Garvin M. Toms
will preach on the subject: "A Glori-
ous Church." For the evening serv-
ice at 8:00 the theme is to be: "What
Is Man?" The midweek Scripture
study is to be Wednesday at 8:00
p.m. Everyone is invited.
First Baptist Church: 10:15 a.m.
Undergraduate class with Rev. C. H.
Loucks in the Guild House, 502 E.
Huron St. Graduate class with Pro-
fessor ,Charles Brassfield in the
church.
11:00 a.m. "Strength and Weak-
ness," sermon.
6:30 p.m. Roger Williams Guild
meeting at the Guild House. A stu-
dent discussion: "Exploring Our Per-
sonal Beliefs.
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m.
"Voices of Revolution," special service
on the poetry of Walt Whitman. Re-
cordings of the cantata "I Hear
America Singing," John Charles
Thomas and the I.L.G.W.U. Radio
Chorus.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union,
talk on "Psychiatry and Morals" by
Dr. Richard Jenkins of the Michigan
Child Guidance Institute.
9:00 p.m. Social Hour.
Unity: Regular Monday night
meeting at 7:30 at the Unity Reading
Rooms 310 S. State St.. Room 31.
Open to public.
Michigan Christian Fellowship will
meet this afternoon at 4:30 p.m. in
the Fireplace Room of Lane Hall.
All students are cordially invited to
be present for the program.
First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation: Student Class at 9:30
a.m. will be led by Mr. Charles Lay-
ton. Morning Worship at 10:40 a.m.
Dr. Charles W. Brashares will preach
on "Conviction." Wesleyan Guild
meeting at 6:00 p.m. beginning with
supper and fellowship. At 6:30 p.m.
there will be presentation and dis-
cussion on "Post-War Peace and
Problems" led by LeRoy Perry, '42,
and Frederick Liechty. Election of
officers for next year will also take
place at this meeting.

Double duty affair of navy bengaline and crepe
... serves as a suit or a dress and smart either
way. A double duty investment at $22.95. Others
from x$8.95. In sizes 9-17, 10-44, 161-26/.

kGC

J- ,
'
f

flew

Si~te~ §Aii l d6'

Colorful bags, from $3.
Gloves, costume jewel-
ry, hosiery, from $1.
Mary Barron slips,
from $2.25.

Dress Up Your Looks
and Your Spirits

6'zateth 2 or Shto
.'round the corner on State

.(' /'

__

'I

_I

J/ /Y>:
/4

A LAST I NG
FAVORITE

weater Spree!
An exciting buy - a sound invest-
m ent -Beautiful sweaters - tops
for slacks -tops for skirts - and
most important of all - 100%
wool.

I

x
Y4
k
$
9,! : :.
fJff

the
two-piece
dress
We'll always love these
for their fresh, cheery
appearance, their lasting
smartness, and because
we find that they're suit-
able for any occasion.

n
ry?'
s
f Y
1

0 Cardigans

' ,,,
°
.

" Slipovers
" Long Sleeves
* Short Sleeves
* Boxy
B Regulation
*All Pastels

i

I

Nothing's as correct as Palm Beach'stradition-
al white-and-black-"White is right at night"
to help your lady's most colorful dresses show
to best advantage-and nothing keeps you
looking so well-groomed! For KOOLERIZED
Palm Beach, in impartial scientific perspira-
tion-evaporation tests, is the coolest of all the
23 summer fabrics tested. See our great select
tion-single and double-breasted models.

$4.95

go

k -ER/ZEZ
These 4 Ways-To Help
You Be Cooler

4 y
S.4
r..:

* SEERSUCKER
* SPUN RAYON
0 SPUN LINEN
O SHANTAUG
* PIGUE

$3.95

up

$ r.95

SLACKS . . . $2.95 - $7.95
SKIRTS . . . $3.95 - $7.95

COOl. FIBRES. . . Blended for cool, resilient softness.
POROUS ... With 1600 open windows per square inch.
NO EXCESS LININGS... Built for cool summer comfort.
WASHABLE ... for complete re-
imoval of summer stains and sweat. ,

Y P9 ' .!.

" iew Lnw

<;
I '

-CT T TTh 0

I

ii

III

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan