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July 16, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1947-07-16

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

HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Analyst Claims Businessmen
Confident About Near Future

Guidance and Placement yester-
day at the University, Moellmann
warned that such confidence may
not be in evidence three months
from now, however.
A Settled Feeling
"But right now there is a set-
tled feeling, by and large," he as-
serted. "Not the feeling that ev-
erything is all right but rather
that we have come through thus
far somewhat better than we ex-
pected and that from here on in
things will go reasonably well for
the balance of the year."
As factors encouraging the op-
timism, Mollmann cited the fol-
lowing conditions:
Employment is at an all-time
high.
National income is currently
running at an annual rate of
over 175 billion dollars.
Index Higher
The index for industrial pro-
duction for May is 17 per cent
higher than a year ago.
Retail sales for the first five
months of 1947 are 17 per cent
higher than the same period last
year.
Factory workers in May earned
and average of $48.50 per week,
an increase of 15 per cent over
May, 1946.
Cost of Living
Hand in hand with these in-
creases, however, have gone in-
creases in the cost of living Moell-
mann said, citing an 18 per cent
increase in the Bureau of Labor
Cost of Living Index for May.
Consumer purchasing power
has deterioriated, and any rent
increases would widen the de-
flationary gap, he concluded.
Movie To Be Shown
At IRA Meeting Today
"The Negro As A Soldier," a
documentary movie, will be shown
at a meeting of the Inter-Racial
Association at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Union.
Plans for the anti-lynch rally,
a midwestern conference of inter-
racial associations and an IRA
picnic will be discussed. The IRA
will sponsor a showing of the
movie "Wuthering Heights" Sun-
day and Monday.
THE L. G. BALFOUR
STORE;
"Your Official Jewelers"
Open every day -
Monday through Friday
1:30 until 5:00
Home of the Official
University of Michigan ringr
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY #
1319 S. University Ph. 9533
.i :..}.,}i-+"i i i{} :

JET-POWERED 'BANSHEE'-The Navy's newest fighter plane, the Banshee, shown on a test
flight, is powered by two jet engines. Top speed is over 600 miles per hour.

Campus
Highlights
cl
McKenna Recital-...
Laurance McKenna, baritone,
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow at Rackham Assembly
Hall.
Selections by Dowland, Handel,
Mozart, Brahms, Moussorosky,
Berlioz, Gounod, Verdi and Ts-
chaikowsky will be featured.
McKenna will be accompanied
by Robert Henderson, pianist.
Bible Study Hour . .
Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship will hold a Bible study hour
for all students at 8 p.m. to-
day in, Lane Hall.
Violin Recital ...
Morrette Rider, music school
student, will present a violin re-
cital featuring music by Arcang-
elo Corelli at 8:30 p.m. today in
the Rackham Assembly Hall.
The program, which will be
open to the public, will also in-
clude compositions by Quincy
Porter and Max Bruch.
Major W. Johnson
Joins ROTC Staff
Major William F. Johnston has
recently joined the Department of
Military Science and Tactics,
ROTC, as assistant professor
teaching infantry subjects.
Major Johnston graduated from
Pennsylvania State College in
May 1942 and shortly thereafter
entered the military srevice. He
was assigned to the 104th Infan-
try, 26th Division, then a part of
the Eastern Defense Command.
He later saw action with this unit
in Patton's Third Army, serving
as a company commander, regi-
mental supply officer, and battal-
ion executive officer. His 3ast
duty prior to his return from oc-
cupation duty was as a Staff Of-
ficer in G-4 section, Headquar-
ters U.S. Forces in Austria. He
was integrated into the Regular
Army in July 1946.

Vets' Unclaimed Checks To Be
Sent To Columbus 'tomorrow

Checks for the following veter-
ans are being held at the Main
Ann Arbor Post Office and will be
returned to Columbus tomorrow.
Franklin H. Johnson, William
Juskewitz, ArchibaldsV.,R. Kane,
Webster L. Kaiser, Jr., Glenn E.
Kelley, Arnold Klukeski, Harry
Koenig, Alexander Kohan, Ted
M. Kubiniec, Clarence R. Kuts-
chinski, Robert E. LaJoie, James
C. Lamy, David W. Larsen, Jamcs
D. Larson, John B., Le Roy, Jr.,
Malcolm Levenson, Allen D. Lew-
is, Fred M. Libin, Walter Kaye
Locklin, William C. Low, Robert
M. Lowry, George H. Lucks.
Harvey J. Maisel, Louis K. Mal-
ing, Clayton H. Manry, Joseph D.
Marble, Kenneth G. Marshall,
James R. Marshall, Jr., Eugene C.
Martinson, David O. Matthews,
Hugh F. Mayr, Robert W. Metz-
ger, Walter P. Meyers, Kenneth
James Miller, Maxwell M. Miller,
Jr., Victor B. Monnett, Paul E.
Moon, Harold Morrill, Ellis J.
Morton, Emanuel Mougianis, Pet-
er C. Mac Fralane, Robert S. Mc-
Cluskie, Edward J.McGraw. Don-
ald A. McIntyre, Jr.. John D. Mc-
Master, Margaret G. McMath,
Richard H. McWilliams..
William M. Neat, Ann H. Nich-
ols, Allen J. Nieber, Jr., Donald V.
Oetjen, John H. Page, Jr., Marie
C. Page, Barbara A. Peterson,
John J. Phelan, Fred W. Phister,
Robert D. Pierce, Watson B.
Pierce, Henry M. Platt, Roger H.
Pollard, Robert W. Pollari, Thom-
as L. W. Preston, Fred A. Pul-
loin.
Robert J. Rabe, Robert E. Ras-
che, Beverly J. Reeder, Mary H.
Richardson, Richard L. Riedel,
Claude W. Roberts, Carl E. Rog-
ers, Joseph V. Rogers, John D.
Rommel, Jr., Earl H. Rovit, Rob-
ert C. Rounding, Robert J. Ruehl,
Lawrence H. Russgau, N. Leiv
Rydland, George S. Saffian, Rob-
er E. Ealamon, Darwin E. Samp-
son, Frederick E. Sanquist, Reg-
inald G. Salls, IV, Harry W.
Saums, Edward R. Schneider,
Donald M. Schoen, Hewitt A.
Schoonover, Hewitt A. Schoon-
over, Gerald L. Scott, Stanley B.
Serafinski, Sherman L. Setomer.

Donald N. Shapiro, David Q.
Sharp, Edward Byron Sheffel,
George W. Sheperd. Jr., Marion
D. Skeels, Charles R. Slauht,
Richard H. Slater, Howard M.
Smith, John R. Smelenski, Sam-
uel Solomon, Ray B. Sowers, Rob-
ert M. Spangler, Douglas R. Stark,
Robert B. Stitt, William R. Sturtz,
Baird A. Thomas, CharlesF.
Thomas, John C. Tolfree, John
C. Tracey, Edward H. Tumin, Lor-
raine B. Ullstrom.
Ensign Voorhees, Donald E.
Van Hock, Francis A. Warner,
Leslie A. Ward, Jerry Wasylyk,
Richard P. Wayne, Maurice D.
Weidenthal, Alan H. Welch,
Thomas E. Wheat, Hugh H. Wil-
kin, Jr., Leroy Albert Woodward,
Ralph W. Worsey, Jr., Dale W.
Yambert, Jr., War'ren G. Yoder,
Leonard A. Zelek, Carter Zalesnik.
Diamonds
and
Wedding
L, y-yRings
. 717 North University Ave.
Fur that
Delicious Midnight Snack
Try
MILLER'S
Box Lunch
Golden Brown Chicken
or Fried Jumbo Shrimp
Home-Made Rolls
and Individual Pies
Call 2-7171
We Deliver
Anywhere, Anytime

Unique Books
Bring Institute
To Ann Arbor
(Continued from Page 1)
the Linguistic Society of America
are on the staff besides the editor
of the Society's journal, Language.
Practically all schools of thought
in modern linguistics are repre-
sented either in members of the
faculty, lecturers or scholars, he
explained.
Leaders in special fields of in-
vestigation, such as phonetics and
linguistic geography, he said, sup-
plement those interested in prac-
tical problems of how to teach
foreign languages, or how to teach
English to foreign students.
Although teamwork among the
American linguists, brought about
largely through uniform methods
of study fostered by the Institute,
has placed the United States near
the lead in language study within
the last 25 years, much work re-
mains to be done,, Dr. Kurath re-
marked.
"You can't know a country un-
less you know the language," he
declared, pointing out that in-
terpreters will not suffice.
As we make committments with
other countries, we will need more
people to talk the language, he
said, explaining that since the end
of hostlities, the Institute has been
actively carrying on instruction
and research in Oriental langu-
ages - Chinese, Japanese and
Siamese '- which will be of ever
increasing importance as the na-
.on's sphere of influence grows
wider.
SUMMER
WEATHER
SAdtime for a more exciting.,
flattering hair-do. See the
Q V
Q- today!
BEAUTY ARBOR
0 1315 S. University Ph. 7156

(Continued from Page 2)

hold the first of four
on Latin America,

conferences
Wednesday,

July 16, at 4:10 p.m., East Con-
ference Room, Rackham Building.
These conferences are part of the
Summer Lecture Series. "The
United States in World Affairs."
Major General John H. Hilld-
ring, U.S.A. (Ret), Assistant Sec-
retary of State. U.S. Department
of State, will give a lecture, "What
is our Purpose in Germay?", Wed-
nesday, July 16, at 8:10 p.m.,
Rackham Lecture Hall. This is
a. lecture in the Summer Lecture
Series, "The United States in
World Affairs." The public is in-
vited.
Coming Events
Professor Gottfried S. Delatour
will hold the first of four confer-
ences on European affairs, Thurs-
day, July 17, at 3:10 p.m., East
Conference Room, Rackham
Building. These conferences are
part of the Summer Lecture Ser-
ies, "The United States in World
Affairs."
The Art Cinema League pre-
sents JERICHO, a f i r s t-run
French film with English titles,
dealing with the FFI underground
resistance against the Nazis, in
France. Thurs., Fri., 8:30 p.m. Box
office opens 3 p.m. daily. Tickets

phone 4121, Ext. 479. Hill Audi-
torium.
There will be dancing at the
Casbah this Friday and Saturday
from 9:00 until 12:00 with Al
Chase's Band. Stags and couples
are welcome. Price $.60 per per-
son. Tickets now on sale at the
desk at the League.
University Community Center'
1045 Midway Boulevard
Willow Run Village
Calendar of Events
Thu., July 16, 8 p.m., Art Class.
Beginning Still Life. Mrs. David
Palmer, Instructor,
Fri., July 18, 8 p.m., Duplicate.
Bridge Tournament.
The Inter-Racial Association is
sponsoring the motion picture,
"Wuthering Heights," at Hill Au-
ditorium, Sunday, July 20, at 8
p.m. and Monday, July 21, at 8
p.m.
Read and- Use Michgan
Daily Classified Ads
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repuked
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPUN
0. D. Ml9ORRILL
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BEETHOVEN: Pathetique Sonata (Op. 13 No. 2).
Artur Rubinstein, Pianist
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BRAHMS: Concerto No. 1
Serkin with Pittsburgh Symphony
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July Clearance Price 8.30
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