The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 22, 1952 · Page 4
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

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Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 22, 1952
Page:
Page 4
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-THE BAYTOWN SUN, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952 Can CHICAGO —OIE>—Graduating college students can take their pick of job offers, at the highest starting salaries on record, a spot check showed today* College job placement officials eeid that employers are staging an unprecedented recruiting campaign on the campuses and offering attractive pay checks to woo the seniors. Many graduates will go into the Army, but the military drain has only increased the demand on those who stay out of service. Many of the latter can take their pick form a dozen or more offers. Boston University said the manpower demand was the greatest of any postwar year and a third greater than last year. The average salary offered in the technical field is $25 higher than a year ago, the school said. At Boston a graduate with a bachelor of science degree could get -5325 a month to start, while an M, S. could get $375 and a PH.D. The Univereity of Iowa said the greatest demand was for engineers acounctants and grade and high school teachers. The Iowa journalism school said it received about 15 job offers for every graduating senior. The only oversupply noted at Iowa was in PH.D.'s trying for college teaching jobs and graduates. who want to coach high school athletics or enter personnel work. University of Minnesota officials reported a'nationwide shortage of engineering gradautes sindsaid job offers were up 535 a month. Of the offers,, but others Minnesota's ISO business school inw u —:-- graduates, 92 already had accepted offers. The University of Wisconsin said 60 per cent of 2,300 June graduates already had job offers and the remainder were expected to have them by the time they get their sheepskins. Some students were snapping up type York to Los y SunClassifiea Pre-med students will find many science classes among their courses. (EDITOR'S :N~OT£: This is another in a series of articles on career opportunities for high school and college students In important vocational fields. They axe based on a prospectus pre- piired f?y Fenn college, Cleveland, and were prepared in co-operation with business, industry and the profession*.) THE REWARD—As reward for the long, difficult training period, the professional man receives several important compensations . . » He is a respected member of the community and occupies a responsible position in a. vital field, he has the satisfaction of being more or less his own boas without strict supervision or competition, iie enjoys adequate income and associates with interesting people, * MANY ITEMS PURCHASED FOR THIS EVENKI MANY OTHERS ARE REGULAR MERCHANDISE MARKED DRASTICALLY LOW! THE PROFESSIONS The term, "professional" has many meanings and can be applied and he has the supreme satisfac- to -workers having a wide range of tion of working with human be- ! ^skills end training in a variety of ings and helping them in their occupational fields. Yet, when we troubles, think of "professions," we think primarily of the doctor, dentist, THE FUTURE—It is difficult to lawyer and college professor . . . make a generalization about the the big four among "professional four professions. The fields of irea. ~ medicine and dentistry offer ex~Aa guardians of our physical celient opportunities for qualified health, personal rights and Intel- youn * P** 1 *. ™Jh ™rsing, in lectual.well being, these men must *5 , ' * vade -° pe "" f . ie l d W-only meet high educational ? here J * son ?f overcrowding in the standards, but must prove-them- la ' A ' *** ?° 1Iege teacthl f^ P«*?s~ 'selves intelligent, competent prac- sions ^ ft the present time, with titionera in their respective fields.-"f^^ Improvement torseen in the latter as the^ eifects of nigh EDUCATIONAL, PREPARATION birth rate are fel£ in 'colleges.' "—Preparation, for these 1 fields falls In general we can say that there jsjeatly into two categories . . . pre- v/ill never be enough top-notch pro- professional training and graduate feasipnal people, and that with study. Undergraduate work con- proper intelligence, aptitude,,train- sists of the regular four-year ing and application, the student course in an accredited college of can feel confident of a marked de-arts and sciences, with a major in gree of success, jpre-medicine, pre-dentistry, pre- law or a chosen academic field in preparation for teaching. This training is baaed on the SUGGESTED READING; BeKruif, Paul H., "Life Among the Doctors," Harcourt, Bruce Co. r 1949. Dunn, Esther Cloudman, Philosophy that professional men «p urguit of Understanding," Mac- v/m assume important roles as millail ^ « 1945 st ° Irvir leaders of their community and «ci arence barrow for the De- Tnust be understanding arttculate fen „ Boubleday, Doran, Inc, and well-integrated u they are to 1941 , ' meet this obligation. Ho Bathing Beauties In Staid Providence _ r __ PROVIDENCE, R. T.—aiPJ—The jnedicine, dentistry, law, "or teach- bur eau of licenses refused today to " • A-wnck \\1YI V^^^*" ..^v, 0f SOtTlCt *** ^«r^^. to BS. 1% Aurora band ... brief style, double crotch, elastic lea and waist. A regular $1.35 value. Boxer or snap top. Full cut, all Sanfonied shrunk. Our regular 69c shorts. Dollar Days special to you. But professional people must also be trained end well informed on the rapid developments in their respective fields. After receiving his bachelor's degree, the student entera a graduate school for intensified, specialized training in ing and research areas. It is highly important that the permit "Miss Rhode Island of 1952" contest to be held because student- select a college for pre- church leaders feared it might tend "tp_corupt the morals of youth." Bureau_-Chairman Joseph Scun- cio said the state's beauties could not appear in bathing suits or eve- gowns because "they'll never professional training which meets the strict requirements of the ^74-"^-graduate school he plans to attend. 2|$»£'i To do this, he must establish long- x^^S"range plans, making full use of all £'|€"1*^ available testing and guidance fa- have a burlesque show in Provi., .=.*_•• C jijfcj es £ 0 determine his aptitude dence. There hasn't been one in abilities. 18 years." Try and duplicate this for style and quality. Two piece, lace trim, elasiic waist and midriff. Regular $1.49 value. Pr. ffe-j* 4-piy, ingrain yarn, banner wrap, reveVte kmt. Beautiful patterns. A regular 75c seller. S VALUES .95 HANDMADE FANCY IMPORTED Regular to S3.00 values. Exquisite fabrics. . . hand embroider^-, cut work, hemstitching-, scalloping, and hand made lace. Damask table cloths Damask n»pkins—set of six Scarf and vanity sets Embroidered pillowcases Embroidered guest towels ^Embroidered chair back sets Embroidered-5-pc. bridge sets Embroidered hot roll covers Embroidered tea towels GENUINE CANNON 22 x 44 srze ... all first quality. Pastel colors in thick absorbent pile. Reg. 59c each. CHILDRiN'S Cotton twill and seersucker with durable wide elastic top for long wear. All have pocket. All colors.; Sanforized. ;\ GIRLS 1 SANFORIZED Twiil and Blue Denim .. . strong elastic waist; Boy type shorts with cuffed bottom'. -Values to $1.59. ' ' 1ST QUALITY CANNON Well made for long use. Attractive stripe patterns. Regular 29c each. Lady Orchid Hemstitched 42 x 36 size ... 80 square rnuslin. A regular 59c value. FOR Geztrtjfic'Meilahn stretches out her-arms to'son w^Hsing irsaided except for crutches for first tim» since he at tr«* fce was trfmraing: jit Maywood Ii», and suffered fropt Rfick do«B. Doctors wha had given up hope fot his re- iaijm7vena«it to grit,, determination. IMPORTED 58" x 68" . TABLECLOTHS Rayon and Cotton damask. Beautifully designed. Regular SL69 each. 2 BIG DAYS Friday & Saturday * ». i£Ll CHILDREN'S FAST COLOR KRINKLE CREPE Wade by Winsor. Gay, Tast color stripes in sizes 2 to 8. Regular $1.59 value. CHILDREN'S Sun suits In fast' color broadcloth. Also included here are an assortment of Batiste Gowns: All m sizes 2 to 12. Values up to $1.95. ' Ulie ONE LARGE GROUP LOOP PILE RUGS CURTAIN PANELS CURTAINS *:v VALUES TO $2.95 214-218 W- TEXAS

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