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May 01, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-01

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

1ffG IIIGATNA

LOOKING FOR A JOB?:
Business Is Bowiming at
Bureau of Appointments

By RUSS CLANAHAN
Business is booming in the Bur-
eau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information.
"Business" to the Bureau means
helping University students to get
outside jobs and, with the em-
ployment cemands of an enlarged
University greater than ever be-
fore, the activities of the Bureau
have really become "big business."
Salaries Total $600,000
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, director
of the Bureau, estimates that if
the salaries of those placed after
graduation last year were totaled,
the figure would be about $600,000.
Russian Film,
Starts Today
"Stone Flower," new Russian
film in color with English titles,
will be presented by the Art Cin-
ema League at 8:30 p.m. today
through Saturday at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Based on an old folk legend, the
picture has been filmed in natural
color by a secret process.
"Life at the Zoo," short subject
describing experiments with the
behavior of animals at the Mos-
cow Zoo, will also be shown.
Tickets may be purchased from
2 to 8:30 p.m. today through Sat-
urday at the theatre box office.
Negro Council Unit
Undecided on Film
In response to several inquiries
regarding the stand of the, Ann
Arbor Council of the National
Negro Congress on the picketing of
"Song of the South," Mrs. Doro-
thy Griffel, member of the coun-
cil, said the organization has not
had time to make an official de-
cision on the picketing.1
The group does not oppose the
picket line, she said, and several of
its members have participated in
it.
MYDA Will Hold
Unofficial Meeting
Michigan Youth for Democratic
Action will hold its first meeting
as an unrecognized campus or-
ganization at 7:30 p.m. today at
the First Unitarian Church, 1917
Washtenaw.
Harriet Ratner, president, said
MYDA will continue to follow its
policy of opening all meetings to
the public.

Over 400 graduates were placed in
the general job field alone last
year (not counting teacher place-
ment or summer jobs.) In the
same period, 1,328 were placed in
teaching positions.
Salaries for jobs on file at the
Bureau range from $1,500 up, in-
cluding one call for a corporation
president paying $25,000 annually,
and another call paying $15,000.
Thousands Use Office
Using the daily office register
as a guide, it is estimated that be-
tween 35,000 and 40,000 persons
last year passed through the door-
way of the Bureau office on the
second floor of Mason Hall.
But all work and no laughs are
things which make for a dull of-
fice and the Bureau office is
neither dull nor lacking in
variety. As an example, the Bur-
eau received a letter from the
principal of a grade school in Ohio
where the Bureau had placed a
University graduate teacher a few
months before. The harrassed
man, beridden with a shortage of
teachers, was nevertheless bitter-
ly complaining about the teacher's
habit of soaking and washing her
feet in a washtub before the class
every morning.
World-wide Scope
The scope of the Bureau's ac-
tivities are not limited to the mid-
western part of the country. Calls
have come into the office request-
ing applicants for jobs as hog
raiser in Arizona, Sunday school
superintendent in Alaska, workers
for a copper mine 20 feet under
ocean water, stock salesmen for
gold mines in Canada, and for
a meteorologist to work in Green-
land. In addition, calls have come
from such far away places as Af-
ghanistan, Turkey, Egypt, Pan-
ama, Hawaii, and throughout the
Far East.
Dr. Purdom listed as his great-
est headache the practice of some
interviewers coming from a dis-
tance who walk into the office
without previous notification to
the Bureau and expect to begin
interviewing interested students
in about 15 minutes. "These, how-
ever, are the exception," he said.
"About 99 per cent of the people
who come in here-both students
and interviewers-come in here
for business, and are very cooper-
ative."
Union Position
Petitions Due
Students interested in running
for the office of Union vice presi-
dent must file petitions in the stu-
dent offices before 5 p.m. May 8,
it was announced yesterday by Eu-
gene Sikorovsky, newly elected
Union president.
Petitions must be limited to 200
words and should include the ap-
plicant's qualifications as well as
all positions he has held on cam-
pus, he said, adding that the prin-
ciple duty of a vice president is to
serve on the board of directors at
the Union.
The nominations committee will
review all petitions and select at
least two candidates for each of
the seven positions. These names
will be placed before the students
in an all-campus election to be
held May 14.
Each college and school of the
University is represented by one
vice-president.
Main Post Office Holds
More Veterans' Checks
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Main Post Office for
the following veterans:

Hopp, Charles; Martin, Marian
W.; McKay, William; Sahakian,
Torcome G.; Sager, Benjamin;
Thar, Melvin J..
These checks will be returned to
Columbus Monday.
ALL WO
OXFOVL 5
FLANNEL -5LAC

Deans To Hear
Talk by Gauss
Todayin Uion
Conference To Cover
Three Day Period
Dean Christian Gauss of Prince-
ton University will deliver the key-
note address at the first general
session of the annual meeting of
the National Association of Deans
and Advisors of Men to be held
at 9:30 a.m. today in the Union.
Program for the conference in-
cludes a series of sectional meet-
ings on special topics and two pro-
gram sessions. The opening ses-
sion was held last night.
Dr. Otis C. MCreery, director of
training for the Aluminum Com-
pany of America, will discuss "The
Relationship of Education Person-
nel Work to Industrial Work" at
the second general meeting to be
held at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow in the
Union.
Scott Goodnight, emeritus dean
of men at the University of Wis-
consin, will speak at the annual
banquet of the Association to be
held at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union Ballroom. Installation of
officers will also be held tomorrow.
The conference program in-
cludes tours of the campus, in-
cluding a trip to Willow Run Vil-
lage.
Price Slash
Ends Slump
In Penn Town
POTTSTOWN, Pa., April 29-
(A)-Price slashes ranging from 10
to 50 per cent today ended a
springtime buying slump in this
Eastern Pennsylvania town of 20,-
000 with many merchants report-
ing the "best business" since war's
end.
Virtually all stores cooperated in
the community profit sharing plan
to boost customer sales and a
Chamber of Commerce spokesman
flatly called the one-day sale "an
out-and-out attempt to clean out
our merchandise so we can plan
for a permanent reduction in the
next few months."
Jack Hoffman, operator of the
town's largest department store,
told a reporter "today was the
biggest one-day sale in the 26-
year-history of my establishment."
Customers crowded into the
store to take advantage of a flat
10 per cent reduction on all items
-plus cuts up to 50 per cent on
others.
At least two grocery stores gave
a 10 per cent discount on all pur-
chases above $1 and their owner,
George Karpinski, said he'd keep
the cut in effect "for at least a
week to see how it works out."
Albert W. Gould, the chamber's
publicity head and operator of a
clothing store, said customer re-
action to the plan was "tremen-
dous."
"We've taken In more in a three-
hour period today, Gould said,
"that we normally take in on a
full day Saturday, with the excep-
tion of those Saturdays before
Christmas and Easter."
Even drug stores cut prices, re-
ducing 25-cent ice cream sodas to
15 cents.
Honors Class
Petitions Due

Applicants for English honors
courses 197 and 198 are requested
to leave their names on file in the
English Office by May 14, Prof.
Bennett Weaver, chairman of
Honors Committee, said yesterday.
The Committee will meet with
applicants Saturday, May 17, in
Rm. 2218 Angell Hall. Students
who apply will be informed of the
time of their appointments by the
Committee. Time of appointments
with the Committee may be
changed if necessary, Prof. Weaver
said.

JOHN L. LEWIS (Left), United Mine Workers Chief, grips the arms of his chair and looks across
the table at the operators as negotiations were ready to begin in Washington for a new soft coal
contract. At the head of the long table is Navy Capt. N. H. Collisson, coal mines administrator, who
called the conference. Ezra Van Horn (top right), executive vice president of the Ohio Coal Asso-
ciation, has been prominent for the operators in previous negotiations. Others are not identified.

'WET YOUR LINES':
Union To sponsor Two Day
Weekenid Trout Fishing Trip

Award. Prizes
To Michigras
Participants
Beta Theta Pi garnered top hon-
ors for number of tickets taken
in at Michigras, held Friday and
Saturday in Yost Field House,
while Theta Delta Chi was award-
ed first place for its financial suc-
cess.
Honorable mention for financial
success was awarded to Alpha
Gamma Delta and Trigon; while
Theta Xi, Delta Delta Delta and
Sigma Chi received honors for to-
tal tickets taken in at the carni-
val, sponsored by the Union
and the Women's Athletic Associ-
ation.
Trophies will be awarded to
these winners, as well as to Fletch-
er Hall and Phi Gamma Delta,
who won first and second place,
respectively, in the booth decor-
ations competition. Gamma Phi
Beta and Sigma Chi, winners of
the top honors for floats in the
Michigras parade, will also receive
trophies.
Airlines Seek
Summer Help
The Airlines National Terminal
Service Corp. is looking for 12
fuel-service men for employment
at Willow Run Airport this sum-
mer, according to an announce-
ment from the University's Per-
sonnel Office.
The Corporation is interesed in
hiring college men for full-time
employment as fuel tenders on
fuel trucks servicing passenger
planes. Some openings also exist
for engine-repair work. Men
with air forces experience will be
given first consideration.
Further information may be
obtained by applying at the Per-
sonnel Office, Rm. 208, University
Hall.

CUSTOMER CREDITS:
Britain Seeks An Alternative
To Another Aner-ican Loan

Po ial augie ir a
chance eto "'wt a hueHit- w'eeh
end of May S9Mwhen thewIju io~1N%111
sponsor "Fishing Tackle," a two
day fishing trip.
Student enthusiasts making the
trip will be able t (l(isplay their
skill in all aspects of fly and bait
casting and will be able to fish
to their hearts' contenL. The 10-
cality chosen for the affair is
the Pere Marquette River near
Baldwin.
To permit students with late
classes on Friday to make the trip,
the group will meetat the Union
on Friday, May 9, at midnight,
and will travel to the lodge by
University bus. After getting
their share of fun and fish, the
group will return to Ann Arbor
late Sunday afternoon.
Tickets for the affair, which
have to be limited because of
SCampus
if
Briefs
Hillecl Tea Dance .. .
The last tea dance of the sea-
son will be held at 3:30 p.m. today
at the Hillel Foundation. Re-
freshments will be served.
* * *
IRA Meting ...
A report on discrimination in
city Barber Shops and discus-
sion of a proposed course in
Negro history will highlight the
program of an Inter-Racial As-
sociation meeting at 7:30 p.m.
today in the League.
IRA members will also plan
for a picnic to be held May 11.
* * *
Clarinet Recital . ..
Earl Owen Bates, music school
student, will present a clarinet re-
cital at 8:30 p.m. today at Rack-
ham Assembly Hall.
The program will be open to
the public.
Sigma Delta Chi...
Sigma Delta Chi, journalism
honorary, will hold a regular
meeting at 7:15 p.m. today in the
editorial room, Haven Hall. Nomi-
nations for new members will be
considered.

sti $115 ariee "d will cover all
ene s r15' in cludingr-,ioom, board,
and tnosportation. Participants
will have to bring their mon equip-
mient as rnoe will be fulrnishled.
TIi' ei c-t open to all Union
winmbcrs, includin l expert and
amateur and-lers, Tickets will be
on sale at the Travel Booth in the
Union, Monday only from 3-5
p.m r.
105 Studenut
Cob, lo Take
Naail CruisesCIf'
An estimated 105 NROTC stu-
dents will participate in summer
training cruises this year, U.
Comdr. H. L. Fitch of the campus
unit announced yesterday.
Sophomore students will leave
Annapolis, Md. on June 21, he
said, for a seven week cruise in
the Caribbean. Among ports they
will visit are Colon, Canal Zone;
Port of Spain, Trinidad; San
Juan, Puerto Rico; Guantanomo,
Cuba; and Hamilton, Bermuda.
From three to six aclys liberty will
be granted in each port of call,
Senior contract students will
cruise for over three weeks in the
Atlantic, departing July 7 from
Quonset Point, R. I.
Two regular senior students will
visit England and Scandinavia on
an eleven weeks cruise through
North European waters.
Purpose of the cruises, Cmdr.
Fitch explained, is to provide em-
bryo officers with the experience
aboard ship needed to supple-
ment classroom training. This
experience, he said, would be pro-
vided by standing deck watch,
gunnery watch and other ship-
board exercises.
r3
t ~Diamonds-
and
717 North University Ave.

By J. M. ROBERTS, JR.
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
The British, seeking an alter-
native to another loan from the
U. S. in case their postwar recon-
version takes longer and costs
more than originally expected-
as now appears likely-have an
idea which might permit America
to kill two birds with one stone.
Instead of receiving dollar cred-
Officer Plane Is
Sp"eeeh Top-ic.
A War Department representa-
tive will speak on the Army's new
plan of opening regular commis-
sions to former army officers at
4:15 p.m. Friday in the Natural
Science Auditorium, Major R. H.
Scott of the ROTC unit here an-
nounced today.
To be eligible for consideration
under the program, wartime offi,
cers must have received their de-
grees by July 15. All candidates
excepting the Air Corps, Judge
Advocate's Department, Medical
Corps, Dental Corps, Veterinary
Corps and Chaplain Corps, must
be under 29 years of age by July
15.
On May 19, a screening board
will be set up in Ran. 302 of the
Union to interview applicants and
to assist them in filing out appli-
cations.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

its directly, some of them think
much the same thing might be
achieved through American loans
to Britain's customers, preserving
her credit standing and at the
same time helping the economies,
of other friendly countries.
In the case of France, for in-
stance, a system might be worked
out whereby the proceeds of an
American loan would be used to
pay for France's imports from
Britain in dollars instead of
francs. This would give Britain
badly needed dollars and eliminate
sonic of the dangers in her trade
with France, which boys heavily in
Britain but which has only lux-
cries, which the leritish cannot'
accept.
After July 15, under the terms
of the U. S. loan agreement, Brit-
ain must pay for her imports in
dollars or whatever other currency
the supplying country may desire.
The last thing Britain wants is
another direct loan. She is striv-
ing desperately to bring up her ex-
portable production to make it un-
necessary. She has lost her posi-
tion as a creditor nation and be-
come the world's largest debtor,
but knows she can't keep it up for-
ever.
She sends 14 per cent of her
exports to the Western Hemis-
phere, for which she receives dol-
lars. But since 42 per cent of her
imports are also from the Western
Hemisphere, she has a constant
dollar deficit.

4

4

I

ANN ARBOR BUSINESS SCHOOL
now under the ownership of
MRS. W. E. BRYDGE
CLASSES NOW OPEN ,

I

A .

b,

1.

Practical
LATIN Courses to
AMERICAN College.t
INSTITUTE Summer Term
opens June 30.
DIPLOMATIC Preparation for diplo-
SCHOOL: matic service, interna-
tional administration,
and diplomatic secre-
tarial work.
PUBLIC Complete program in
RELATIONS the field of public re-
SCHOOL: lations and publicity.
BUSINESS Complete business, sec-
SCHOOL: r e t a r i a l, stenographic
training in English,'
Spanish, Portuguese,
French.
LANGUAGE Elementary, intermedi-
SQIOOL: ate and advanced Span-
ish, Portuguese, Ger-
man, French, English,
Russian.
FOREIGN Export procedure, Con-
COMMERCE sular documents. For-
SCHOOL: eign credits and collec-
tions. Foreign trade,
transportation, traffic,
air freight.
Co-educational. G.I. Approved
Catalog "C": 116 S. Mich., Chicago
Catalog "C": 116 S. Mich., Chicago
New York: 11 W. 42nd St. Write Sec.

11

For Real
Dancing Enjoyment
The Melody Men
Orchestra
Phil Savage Evenings 25-8084

TYPING
SHORTHAND
ACCOUNTING

Evening School - 6 to 9, Tues. and Thurs.
Day School - 9 to 3 - Every day
330 Nickels Arcade Phone 2-0330

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DICTAPHONE
BUSINESS ENGLISH
BUSINESS MACHINES

I

The Big Moment
by MIC.AEtL.8E A
"Butch, darling, I don't care if
you can't fight.. . 1 always fall
for men who use Brylcreem."
Men-watch how the gals go for you
when you use Brylcreem-the new
sensational hair grooming discovery.
Gives you that smart wed-groomed
look! It's the cream-oil that's not
sticky or greasy. 490 at college stores
and druggists. Buy Bry!creem today.

OL
Xy'q
i e

T jf4~~)ff

l

- " PULLOUP PLEATS '
DOZ S _s ~D BY A FAMOU. ~ ~ '~
t)iQsj 40,BouaTTOyoN A tW~NEY HAK A(*~AITE BAsci..
Ek4Lo5E YOOJQ, EXAC.T WA5T MEA5IJcgNE4~h wir4 Yoik
cAEck oR..moNEy oo QQFok. oNLy Z' .IF YokJ ARE NT~o
5AISFIED Q.ETUR4 TIE sLACk.s To_ 05 PAo4 WE WILL IMMEVIATELy U

NEW HAIR GROOMING DISCOVERY
-INSTANTLY IMPROVES APPEARANCE

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