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.

December 09, 1945 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-09

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

EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, DECEM4E1R 9, 1945%

Survey Will Determine
Opportunities for Vets

v

By The Associated Pressv
DETROIT, Dec. 8 - The United
States Employment Service is build-
ing up a backlog of job opportunities
in Michigan cities for returned vet-
erans, displaced war workers and new
entrants into the labor market, Ed-
ward L. Cushman, director, reported
today.
New Varsity Band
To Meet Tomorrow
First meeting of the new Varsity
Band will be held without instru-
ments at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow in Mor-
ris Hall.
Auditions will follow the meeting.
Openings exist in all sections, accord-
ing to Prof. William D. Revelli, di-
rector of the Michigan Bands. Wood-
wind players are especially urged to
join.
The Varsity Band will be an en-
tirely separate organization from the
Concert Band.

Cushman said the USES has a sur-
vey underway in every Michigan city
to determine present and projected
job opportunities. The survey in
Kalamazoo is completed, he said.
"The survey is to list all the em-
ployers in the community, compile a
list of all job titles in each establish-
ment, list the skills required to fulfill
each job, and compile all employment
figures, both current and projected
by expansion or reconversion projects,
which will take place within the next
year," Cushman said.
Cushman said the Kalamazoo sur-
vey was typical of that in other cities.
"Outstanding in the survey," he
said, "is the information that Kala-
mazoo's force of employed workers,
normally at 25,683, will be expanded'
in the near future to 34,000, an in-
crease of 32.4 per cent. In other words,
when the bulk of the veterans return
to Kalamazoo, the projected plans
will be coming to maturity and the
veterans in many cases will find jobs
ready for them."

for>fc
Christmas
±+ TRAVEL GI FT S
by RICHARD HUDNUT
As smart and compact
as a handbag... these fine
kits. One a flexible... the
.other a rigid case...both
contaicng those famous
Du Barry Beauty Prepa-
otosnda:rations that wipneepaer.
oooking lovely for many
key -a onths.
cvexible ase with creams Genuinleater}ca
lotions and make-up essentials.a ..
5.50
y o.
The answer for her r . %
Christmas gift. She'l l
love this handy kit,
convenient and smart- Geun.lahe* aewt
looking. -8.5
Prices Plus Tax
C HA
S AwGo A w
O eANN ARBOR
9 * BATTL.E CR EE K
" L A N R!1 N 0
RIA! 9317 * 1108 SOUTH UNIVERSITY

University Radio Programs
The University of Michigan Broadcasting Service will broadcast
the following programs for the week of Dec. 10 to Dec. 17:
MONDAY:
Station WKAR
2:30 p.m. U. of M. STUDENTS QUIZ THEIR PROFESSORS OF
EDUCATION
"Implications of Heredity for Education"
Dr. Bryon Hughes, Prof. of Educ. and Research Assoc. in
Dentistry.
2:45 p.m. SCIENCE SERIES
"Michigan's Paper Industry"
Dr. D. W. McCready, Professor of Chemical Engineering
Station WPAG
3:15 p.mi. CAMPUS NEWS
Prepared by Cleland Wylie of the University News Service
and presented by:
Bernece Bradshaw of Ann Arbor
Beth-Sheva Laikin of Detroit
Roland Hall Stevens of Hazlehurst, Mississippi
TUESDAY:
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m. THE ORIGINAL DRAMA
"No Man's Land" by Mary Elizabeth Firestone
Directed by Prof. David Owen. Student-written, Student-
enacted radio drama.
WEDNESDAY:
Station WKAR
2:15 p.m. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
"Your 1946 Income Tax Bill"
Dr. Robert L. Dixon, Professor of Accounting
2:30 p.m.-2:45 p.m. SCHOOL OF MUSIC
"The March of Music"-Music in Italy in the XVII Century
Sonata di Chipsa by Corelli; Songs by Caldara, Scarlatti and
Pergolese; Concerto in A-Minor by Vivaldi.
PARTICIPANTS: Dr. Theodore Heger; Prof. Palmer Chris-
tian; Mr. Loren Cady; Mr. Milton Weber; Miss Joan Bullen;
Mrs. Nadine Flinders; Mrs. Lillian Edwards; Prof. Gilbert
Ross; Miss Arline Burt; Miss Sarah Cssum; Miss Dorthea
Markus; Miss Harriet Risk; Miss Genevieve Shanklin; Miss
Mary Jane Wardwell; Miss Virginia Yokom; Mr. Emil Raab.
This entire program is under the direction and supervision
of Professor Hanns Pick.
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m. THE MEDICAL SERIES
"Burns"
Dr. Kenneth Campbell, Research Assistant and Instructor in
Surgery at the University Hospital.
THURSDAY:
Station WPAG
3:15 p.m. SCHOOL OF MUSIC
"On Wenlocks Edge" by William Vaughn.
Prof. Arthur Hackett, tenor, accompanied by a string Quartet
including Prof. Joseph Brinkman; Prof. Wassily Besekirsky;
Mr. Milton Weber; Prof. Hanns Pick.
Station WJR
11:15 p.m. THE MEDICAL SERIES
"X-rays in the Diagnosis and Management of Pulmonary
Tuberculosis"
Dr. Robert S. MacIntyre, Instructor in Roentgenology at the
University of Michigan Hospital.
FRIDAY:
Station WKAR
2:30 p.m. THE ORIGINAL DRAMA
Student-written, student-enacted radio drama
Directed by Prof. David Owen.
2:45 p.m. "Roentgen, the Discoverer of X-Rays"
Dr. Samuel Donaldson, Roentgenologist at St. Joseph's Mercy
Hospital in Ann Arbor, interviewed by Prof. Waldo Abbot.
Station WPAGo
3:15 p.m. ADVENTURES IN RESEARCH
"Wakeless Torpedoes"
SATURDAY:
Station WJR
2:00 p.m.-2:30 p.m. STUMP THE PROFESSOR
Quiz-master, Waldo Abbot, Director of Broadcasting
JOS. W. MUNDUS

ANN ARBOR TRUST BLDG. Telephone 3870

Dr. Harry Overstreet, active in the
field of adult education, will open the
first of a series of monthly speech
assemblies at 4 p.m. Wednesday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre under the
sponsorship of the Department of
Speech.
He will discuss, from the viewpoint
of the present, one of his books enti-
tled "Influencing Human Behavior",
which was written 20 years ago.
Lectured in Detroit
Dr. Overstreet and his wife have
also addressed the University Exten-
sion Bureau in Detroit.
He was head of the Department of
Psychology and Philosophy at the
College of the City of New York for
many years, and also served as re-

Dr. Harry Overstreet- To Open Speech
Assembly Series Wednesday at Rackham

I'

DR. HARRY OVERSTREET
... To Speak Wednesday
Trow..
(Continued from Page 1)
"though it proposes innovations that
are way ahead of what is common
practice, and it does what it is dif-
ficult to do-it attacks the problem
not only from the angle of cultural
need, but also from that of the na-
ture of the high school and college
student population. And it recog-
nizes the problem of method.
"'But the whole report is distinctly
in the narrow, 'ancient-medieval-
modern, tradition, with no recogni-
tion that generai education for
American youth now calls for wider
understanding.
Many Spheres Ignored
"True, Russian may be elected as
one of 10 modern languages, and
there is a quotation from Mencius,
but no other evidence of the existence
of the considerable fraction of the
globe these aretaken to represent.
India, though not mentioned, might
presumably come in under British
colonial policy. Latin America is re-
ferred to as a place where people
who learn Spanish might get jobs.".
"Well; I suppose you can't get
everything into one report," we put
in. "But do you think it is a good
book?"
"The best book . of the year on
problems of secondary and higher
education,' he replied.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 6615

SUNDAY DINNER

search associate and president of the
American Association for Adult Edu-
cation.
On Town Hall Committee
At present, he is a member of the
Educational Policies Committee of
Town Hall, New York, and has been
director of adult education summer
sessions at the University of Califor-
nia and at Harvard University.
Judith Waller, Director of Women's
Programs for N.B.C. will be guest
speaker in January, and February's
program will consist of demonstra-
tions of the type of work that is be-
ing done at the Speech Clinic.
Buy Victory Bonds!

1IALv GR~APEFRUIT

Ei"Ur CCKAI~rLu

CHICKEN SUPREME SOUP
VARIETY OF CELERY, OLIVES, AND PICKLES
BROILED LAKE HURON TROUT with tartar sauce $1.50
GRILLED TENDERLOIN STEAK with french fried
Onions ............. .. ......... .... . 2.25
GRILLED PORTERHOUSE STEAK with
french fried onions................ . 2.00
GRILLED SIRLOIN STEAK with french fried onions 1.85
BROILED LAMB CHOPs . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 1.50
BAKED VIRGINIA HAM with candied yas ns... 1.50
ROAST YOUNG CHICKEN with sage dressing
and giblet gravy-......................... 1.50
SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN.................. 1.50
Head Lettuce Salad wtih Thousand Island Dressing
Fresh Frozcn Vegetables: Corn, Green Peas, Lina Beans
French fried Potatoes, mashed, candied yalus

H nemade Apple Pie
Ice Cream

Leiont llMeringue Pie
Cake

TO BE SERVED IN THE DINING ROOM
OR To BE DELiVERED
Sm ,1aN term Sevice
834 GREENE STREET'

------- - --

Wie~e e~cifecL
about Christmas

With its mysteries, its hustle and
bustle, its gaiety and slews of intrigu-
ing packages . . . so get into the
spirit of the thing and come on in-
you'll find the gift you're looking for.

of

L'I i

C tma I
/ate
STATIONERY LE
r .LATEST FICTION NON-FICTION
GIFT ADDITIONS OF TI
. MICHIGAN CALENDARS
GIFT WRAPPIN
"Something for Etve

'SI

Y our

ea cuareri

Purses of gleaming leath-
ers, shiny patents and plas-
tic patents . . . lovely, fine
fabrics . . . all styles .. .
a gift where the memory
of the giver lingers long
after Christmas.
Priced from $5.00

EAT H ER GOODS

CHILDREN'S BOOKS
HE CLASSICS
CHRISTMAS CARDS

With the present trend of
"Dressing up," gloves arc
becoming so important.
Smart, smooth slip-ons in
kids and fabrics.
Kids from $4.00
Fabrics from $t1.00.

1
.
U

-1wom

lot!'
-u.
1/O k \

Mfv

CGS

Softly flattering blouses ... very femi-
nine with tie necklines, simple jewelry
necklines . . . long or short sleeves . . . a

eryoste"

gift that is always welcome.
n..* I1 C.._- dA nn dA.Ifl0fc

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan