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Princeton University. Department of economics and social institutions. Industrial relations section. Problems of reemployment and retraining of manpower during the transition from war to peace. Princeton, the University, June 1944. 26 p. Mimeographed.

26724.14P7 1914 Contents: A bibliography. Saunders, Sarah C. Industry's job to place servicemen. U. S. Department of commerce, Ilashington. Domestic commerce, July 1944, v. 32: 19.

HF105.C287 Contents: Reviews the activities of government and industry in replacing veterans. Slichter, Sumner H. Fitting the veteran into industry. State government (Chicago), Dec. 1944, v. 17: 462-464. JK2403.57

Contents: Reviews the problein, estimates the numbers involved, employ. ability, desires, etc. Raises the questions of public policy involved. Waller, Willard W. The veteran comes back. New York, Dryden press, 1944. 216 p.

U21.3 Contents: A view of the situation and problems that will face the returning veteran. A statement is made of the objectives of a veterans' program, what the basic minimum program of a coinmunity should be, and the economic aids which should be furnished.

6. Special Problems of Women and Minors The items here are concerned with the effect of women and minors continuing in employment after the war. References are made to the numbers involved, etc.

David, Paul T. Post-war youth employment: a study of long-term trends. Washington, American council on education, 1943. 172 p.

HD5724.D34 Contents: Discussion of the employment problems of youth, particularly those who are members of families of unskilled laborers in urban centers, and those in blighted rural areas. Conclusion: The main factor in determining the size of the youth problem will be the suctuations in the general level of employment. Youth is an important segment of our population and the

interests of youth must be protected. Durand, John D. The post-war employment of women in the United States. International labour review (Montreal), Dec. 1943, v, 68: 695-713.

HD4811.165 Contents: A statistical revicw and forecast. Conclusion: In 1950 there will be probably 3,000,000 more women available for employment than in 1940.

The 15- to 61-year-age group will have a 60% increase during 1950–1960. International labour office. International labour conference. Twenty-sixth session. The organization of employment in the transition from war to peace. Montreal, International labour office, 1941.

HD5706.1616 Contents: Reviews the problem and makes recommendations with respect to the employment of young workers and wonicn. See especially p. 77–102. Manpower mobilisation for peace. Montreal, 1943. 78 p.

HD5706.1615 Contents: Discusses the problem and presents a program with respect to women and children. See especially p. 51-60.

179 P.

Miller, Frieda S. Women and their jobs. Survey graphic (N. Y.), May 1943, v. 32: 182-184.

HVI.S82 Contents: Review of factors and problems affecting post-war employment of women. Newsweek. American women in the post-war world. New York, Newsweek, 1944. 36 p.

HD6095.N4 Contents: 11 brief articles on the role women will play in business and industry. Pearlman, Lester M., and Leonard Eskin. Teen-age youth in the wartime labor force. U. S. Bureau of labor statistics, Washington. Monthly labor review, Jan. 1945, v. 60: 6–17. HD8051.A78

Contents: In addition to a general discussion of youths in the wartime labor force, there is a brief note on youths in the post-war labor force. See

especially p. 16-17. U. S. Department of labor. Women's bureau. A preview as to Wien workers in transition from war to peace, by Mary E. Pidgeon. Washington, Govt. print. off., 1944. 26 p. (Special Bulletin No. 18 of the Women's bureau, Mar. 1944.)

HD6093.A355 No. 18 Contents: A rather fully documented report on general economic conditions after the war affecting women, and what organizations, etc., say concerning plans for women.

7. Special Problems or Racial Minorities The few items listed here point up the problem that negroes will face in the post-war period.

Oxley, Lawrence A. Negrocs in the post-war period. Manpower review (Wash., Gov. Print. Off.), Feb. 1945, v. 12: 9-10.

HD5873.4444 Conclusion: Urges retention of regulations against racial discrimination in efforts to obtain full cmployment. Townsend, Willard S. Negro workers. In Congress of industrial organizations. Political action committee. Full employment; proceedings of the Conference on full employment, New York City, January 15, 1944. p. 117-121.

HC106.4.2536 Conlenis: Discussion of the role of negroes as producers and consumers in the national economy and their importance in the achievement of full employment. Full employment will also help solve racial tensions. Other speakers dealing with negro workers at this conference were Judge William H. Hastie,

Ferdinand C. Smith, and Sidney Hillman. Weaver, Robert C. The employment of negroes in the United States war industries. International labour review (Montreal), Aug. 1944, v. 50: 141-159.

HD4811.165 Contents: Reviews some of the factors that will determine the post-war status of the employed negro, and influence of government and labor unions. Conclusion: No conclusions c. :: be drawn as to future employment patterns. Some negroes will be retained in industry, but a large nuinber will return to

domestic and other casual peacutime occupations. Wolfbein, Seymour L. War and post-war trends in employment of negrocs. Ú. S. Bureau of labor statistics, Washington. Monthly labor revicw, Jan. 1945, v. 60: 1-6.

HD8051.A78 Conclusion: The negroes' gains during the war have been in those occupations and industries which will suffer most after the war

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179 p.

8. Special Problems of the Physically Handicapped The few items listed here review the problem of the physically handicapped, and make suggestion concerning opportunities.

International labour office. International labour conference. Twenty-sixth session. The organization of employment in the transition from war to peace. Montreal, International labour office, 1944.

HD5706.1616 Contents: Reviews the problem and makes recommendations with respect to'employment of disabled workers. See especially p. 102-112. Manpower mobilisation for peace. Montreal, 1943. 78 p.

HD5706.1615 Contents: Discusses the process of fitting handicapped workers into useful employment. See especially p. 60–65.

Neuschutz, Louise.' Jobs for the physically handicapped. New
York, Bernard Ackerman, 1944. 240 p.

HD7255.N4
Contents: Review of work opportunities for the physically handicapped.

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OF MICHIGAN

88th Congress

2d Session

}

COMMITTEE PRINT

MAY 1: 1965

MAIN READING ROOM

STUDENT ASSISTANCE HANDBOOK Guide to Financial Assistance for Education Beyond

High School

SUBCOMMITTEE ON EDUCATION

OF THE

COMMITTEE ON LABOR AND PUBLIC WELFARE

UNITED STATES SENATE

PREPARED BY

EDUCATION AND PUBLIC WELFARE DIVISION
LEGISLATIVE REFERENCE SERVICE

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS

NOVEMBER 1964

U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE

WASHINGTON : 1964

38-460

For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C., 20402

Price 50 cents

COMMITTEE ON LABOR AND PUBLIC WELFARE

LISTER HILL, Alabama, Chairman PAT MCNAMARA, Michigan

BARRY GOLDWATER, Arizona WAYNE MORSE, Oregon

JACOB K. JAVITS, New York RALPH YARBOROUGH, Texas

WINSTON L. PROUTY, Vermont JOSEPH S. CLARK, Pennsylvania

JOHN G. TOWER, Texas
JENNINGS RANDOLPH, West Virginia LEN B. JORDAN, Idaho
HARRISON A. WILLIAMS, JR., New Jersey
CLAIBORNE PELL, Rhode Island
EDWARD M, KENNEDY, Massachusetts
LEE METCALF, Montana

STEWART E. MCCLURE, Chief Clerk

JOAN 8. FORSYTHE, General Counsel
MICHAEL J. BERNSTEIN, Minority Counsel

SUBCOMMITTEE ON EDUCATION

WAYNE MORSE, Oregon, Chairman LISTER HILL, Alabama

WINSTON L. PROUTY, Vermont PAT MCNAMARA, Michigan

BARRY GOLDWATER, Arizona RALPH YARBOROUGH, Texas

JACOB K. JAVITS, New York
JOSEPH S. CLARK, Pennsylvania
JENNINGS RANDOLPH, West Virginia

CHABLES LEE, Professional Staf Member
JOHN D. STRINGER, Associate Minority Counsel

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