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May 29, 1946 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-29

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1940

BEAUTY PLUS BRAINS:
Supervisor Lists Qualities
Needed for Airline Hostess

Airlines hostessing is a personality
job, not a "glamour career" Faye
Smith, hostess supervisor of the De-
troit branch of the Pennsylvania-
Central Airlines Corporation, declared
in an interview yesterday.
Interviewed Girls
In Ann Arbor to interview girls
interested in airlines hostessing work,
Miss Smith said that one of her pur-
poses in visiting the various colleges
of the state is to clear the confusion
concerning this work. Although "good
looks" are an important factor in
choosing a girl, she said, other re-
quirements having been fulfilled,
emphasis is placed on character
qualities of poise, judgment and
charm, rather than on beauty.
"We use the word 'hostess' to des-
cribe the work," Miss Smith con-
tinued, "in the sense that the pas-
sengers are considered guests of the
company, and the hostess, as repres-
entative of the company, is respon-
sible for the happiness and welfare
of each passenger."
Basic Requirements
Miss Smith enumerated other bas-
ic requirements for airlines work as:
age, 21 to 27 years; height, 5' 2" to
5' 7"; and weight, 105 lbs. to 135 lbs.
The educational requirement includes
either four years of accredited col-
Foreign Student
AdVlsor Gmop
Submits Report
The committee of delegates which
represented the University at the
Conference of University Advisors to
foreign students held in Chicago
the end of April, has submitted its
final report to President Alexander
G. Ruthven.
"The committee recommended no
increase in the current number of
foreign students in the University,"
Dr. Esson M. Gale, counselor to for-
eign students and member of the
committee, said yesterday.
The report is a broad review of
problems and policies related to in-
ternational education at institutions
in the United States and contains
recommendations of the delegates,
according to Dr. Gale. The Deans
Conference must act on the report
before the recommendations become
effective.

lege work, or two years of college plus
two years of business experience, or
a registered nurse's certificate.
Need Sociology
In college work Miss Smith said
she would recommend study in the
fields of sociology, psychology and
modern languages. "Any business
experience," she said, "is valuable,
especially that in dealing with peo-
ple."
Miss Smith, who visited Michigan
State College just before coming to
this campus, said that she had been
"surprised at the manner of dress
and bearing of the girls" to whom she
had talked. "There is no room for
'co-eds' in the airlines business," she
said, stressing the importance of
busines!;-like attitude rand efficiency
as well as of good grooming and
posture,
Wide-open Field
Hostessing for airlines is a "wide-
open field," Miss Smith declared, one
of the reasons being the rapid turn-
over of girls due to marriage, which
she termed almost a sure result in
this kind of work. She also men-
tioned that planes are now being built
three- times as large as the old ones,
in some cases, and two hostesses in-
stead of one are often required.
"Some of the plane interiors are as
high as thirty feet," she declared,
"and look like regular hotel lobbies."
Miss !mith plans to visit other
colhge canuses ini Michigan ii-
terviewiug gilS whoi wish to enroll
in the July or August training
clas!,es. She can be reached at the
Detroit City Airport by girly who did
not have the oportunity to speak
with her here.
Stae Iieports.
Con Ptrol Of Fire
LANSING, May 28--(/)--A forest
fire leaping through Jackpine slash-
ings in Ogemaw County was battled
under control late today, the State
Conservation Department announced.
Apprcximately 600 acres in a two-
mile long area north of the Ogemaw
game refuge were burned, D. Robson
of the department's forest fire sec-
tion reported.
The flames were brought under
control when 50 volunteers from the
Roscommon-Rose City area worked
with five Units of heavy equipment
to plow fire lines and pile dirt on
the blaze.

Byrnes Denses
charges Ma de
Against Him
WASHINGTON, May 28-U)-Sec-
retary of State Byrnes today flatly
denied statements made against him
and the United States government
yesterday by Russian Foreign Minis-
ter Molotov.
Addressing his news conference in
a calm, steady voice. Byrnes review-
ed the Molotov contentions point by
point and answered them with his
own recollections and by quoting
directly from the record of the recent
Paris conference of big four foreign
ministers.
In reply to Molotov's assertion that
a British-American bloc had "waged
an offensive" against Russia at Paris,
Byrnes declared there was no such
bloc in existence.
'The Secretary discussed at length
Molotov's assertion that Byrnes had
made "a somewhat inaccurate state-
ment" when he said that Prime Mn-
ister Stalin had promised support for
an American proposal for a 25-year
treaty to keep Germany disarmed.
Byrnes repeated a statement he
had made previously that Stalin on
December 24 declared he would
"wholeheartedly support" such a
treaty if the United States proposed
it.
Molotov acknowledged Stalin's en-
dorsement of the idea "in principle"
on the last d*/ of the Paris meeting,
Byrnes said.
Byrnes concluded a lengthy re-
cital of the evolution of the treaty
idea bysaying lie was satisfied that
Molotov had been inaccurately quot-
ed, or that there had been a mis
understanding on the issue.
LDA IJLY (EFTCIA
BUIJT'rN

PUC -TURE NEWS

ASSOCIATED

PRESS

L E A D E R -This is a recent
photo of Sukru Saracoglu, prime
minister of Turkey.

T I C E R C R E W Princeton's varsity crew works out on Lake Carnegie: (l. to r.) bow, Darrell
Zink, Belleville, N. J.: George Dexter, Falnouth, Mass.; John Northrop, Princeton; Andrew ,.lones,
New York; Rex Peters, Buffalo; Laird Park, Philadelphia: onall odge, Chestnut lill, Pa.; sitoke,
John Ashmun, Far Hills, N. J.; coxswain, Francis Rosenbaum, Jir., New York.

Veterans Administration Questionnaire
This is a reproduction of the official VA Questionnaire, which all
veteran students must fill out next week in order to continue
studying under Public Act 346 (GI Bill). The local VA office, lo-
cated in Rm. 100 Rackham Building, will be open from 8 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 8 a.m. to 12 noon
on Saturday.
IMPORTANT NOTICE: If you desire to continue your education
under Public Act 346, (G. BiJI), you must answer the following ques-
tions in full.
1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
(Last Name) (First Name) . (Middle Initial)
2. ...........................................................
(Veterans Administration Claim Number)
3. What will be your last date of attendance at school for the present
semester?...................................
4. Do you plan to enroll for the summer session at your present school?
5. If so, how many semester hours of study will you be carrying?
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6. If so, what will be your -major?................ .
7. Do you plan to re-enter your present educational institution for
the Fall term?................
8. If so, how many semester hours of study will you be carrying?
.................... 4
9. If so, what will be your major?...................
10. Will you be employed full time, not related to your course of study
during the summer session?....................
11. Do you desire a leave of absence at the end of this semester?
(Signature of Veteran)
ADDRESS:................................................
(Street) (City) (Zone) (State)
NOTICE: If you plan to change your educational institution or your
course of study, you must state your reasons in full on the reverse
side of the questionnaire, giving the name of the school you plan to
attend, and the course of study at that school. Your approval of such
change will be mailed to you by the Veterans Administration or you
will be advised if not approved.
--4 -I

(Continued from Page ')
from 2:00 to 2:30 over Station WKAR
(870 kc) its weekly program "Epochs
in Music" under the direction and
supervision of Prof. Hanns Pick. To-
day will be the first of a series de-
voted to the "Romantic Era". Robert
Holland, tenor, sings a group of Schu-
bert Lieder, accompanied by John
Wheeler; Ruth Yannow, pianist,
plays Mendelssohn's Prelude and
Fuge in E-minor: and the combined
forces of Mary Jane Wardwell, Mar-
grit Kay, Arline Burt and Joan Bul-
len perform the third movement
from Schumann's String quartet Op.
41. Commentations by Mr. Theodore
Heger.
Botanical Journal Club will meet
today at 4:10 in Rm. 1139 N.S. Bldg.
Reports by: Margery Anthony, the
Mammilaria Handbook (a review);
Alton M. Harvill, History of Artic
and Boreal Biota; Jeannette M. Kryn,
Notes on starch grains in septate
fiber-tracheids. Keys to american
woods. Chairman: E. U. Clover. Any-
one interested is cordially invited
to attend.
Elmer Groefsema, of Detroit, one
of the nation's foremost trial negli-
gence lawyers and vice-president of
the Detroit chapter of the National
Lawyers Guild, will speak on "Trials
of the Trial Lawyer" at 8:00 to-
night in Room 116, Hutchins Hall.
The lecture is sponsored by the re-
cently organized student chapter of
the Guild. All university students
interested are invited to attend.
Le Cerele Francais: Today at 4
p.m., in the Assembly Room of the
Rackham Building, Le Cercle Fran-
cais will hold a reception in honor
of the actors and the actresses of "Les
Femmes Savantes" and of all those
who helped with its production.
Central Committee of the Sopho-
more 'Cabaret: Important meeting
today at 5:00 in the ABC Room of
the League. Those unable to attend
contact the general chairman.
Deutscher Verein cabinet and ticket
sellers are urged to attend a special
final meeting before the "Pops" and
Dance Program today at 3:00 in 303
University Hall. All those not able
to attend at that time please report
to 303 UH between 1-2 or 4-5.
Conini Events
The Acolytes will meet at 7:30 p.m.,
May 31, West Conference Room,
Rackham Building, to hear Prof. Paul
Mueschke on the subject: "Develop-
ment of Auditory Patterns Without
Vision."
Members AIEE: The AIEE will
hold a picnic on Saturday, June 1, at
Portage Lake. There will be enter-
tainment for everyone. Refreshments
will be served. Transportation will
be furnished by the EE faculty and
those attending the picnic should
plan to leave from the parking lot
behind the power lab at 12:45 p.m.
Lutheran students are invited to
a Memorial Day Outing and picnic
<minner snonsored by gamma Delta,

M O RN N G W O RK O U T - Band leader Louis Prima,
(right) astride Blue Eye, looks over Republican, one of his string
of race horses ready for a workout at a New York track.

F A C T OR Y 'T A 1L 0 R ' - Sitting tailor-fashion in the
stator for a new hydrogen-cooled turbo-generator for a utility
power plant, this workman in Westinghouse Electric's East ,itts-
burgh plant applies finishing touches.

Q U E E N S H E D S W A R P A I N T - The giant British liner, Queen Elizabeth, is shown anchored in the Clyde as workmen
remove her wartime camouflage and apply paint for her return to peacetime service.

FOR SUMMER
LOVELINESS...
Have a permanent-
We specialize in all types:
MACHINE
M A CHIN EESS

'.-
" r
'..t
. -
,.w
r-', ' '

S E C R E T A R Y -This study
of Clinton P. Anderson, U. S.
secretary of agriculture, was
made when he testified on they
price control situation before'
the senate banking commnittee.'

W A R M A T E R I A L D U M P E D - Germans dump war equipment remaining In their,
hands when they surrendered into the Woerther See, a lake in southern Austria near Yugoslavia.

11

Ir IF

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