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February 21, 1968 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-21

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21. 1968

PAGE EIGUT THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. FERRTIARV 91 1QI~IR

r ase arks a;e r.:i aria ..I. a. + ALPAir{.7.CZAV L 401, iAVQ

SETBACK FOR BILL'S BACKERS:
Civil Rights Clol

Falls Seven

Vot

WASHINGTON (A) - The Sen- ;
ate refused by seven votes yester-a
day to invoke a time limit on de-1
bate so that a civil rights bill
could be brought to a vote.
Backers of the measure called
the outcome "a significant vic-
tory," however, and said they are
within shooting distance of their
goal.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield of Montana moved for

a test vote Wednesday on an open
housing section, and announced
he will try again next Monday to
bring the basic bill to a showdown.
In yesterday's test, supporters
of the bill were able to muster
only 55 votes, or 7 short of the
two thirds majority needed to in-
voke cloture.
The setback for civil rights
forces came in the face of an ap-
peal by President Johnson for

j
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1
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N. Vietnam Ready
To Talk, Thant Say

R}"<"::..rr-. cept for binding) and 3 copies of the Afternoon only. All degree levels in surance (Home office and Claims),
A LFIabstract to the Dissertation Secretary organic Chemistry. Mgmt. Trng., Personnel, Production,
of the Graduate School by Mon., March Thurs., March 7: Statistics and Accounting.,
11. The report of :17e doctoral commit- Bureau of the Budget, Wash. D.C.- Service Bureau Corportalon. Rocky
BULLETIN tce on the final oral examination must Men -and women. All day. MA and PhD River, Ohio. Men and women. After-
be filed with the Dissertation Secretary degrees only in Econ., Law, Nat'l. Re- noon only. BA Econ., Educ., Gen. Lib.
sisfs 9 s %gi% 9ss 9off the Graduate uchocl (Room 2004 sources, and Pall. Sci. o gt rgAtadMt o D.MmTn
[iir e B ill WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21 Rackham) together with twc copies Operations Research, and Program An- Production, Sales, inside and terri
of the dissertation - ready in all re- alysts. Fri., March 8:
spects for publicw-ion, not later than Procter & Gamble, International Di- Travelers Insurance Conipany, Detroit,
D r Mon., April 8, visions, Cincinnati, Ohio - Men. All Mich. - Men and women. All day. BA!
day. BA/MA /PhD in Gen. Chem., Econ. MA Gen. Lib. Arts, and Math for EDP.
~s S hr t jBurau ofIndMon.,l Aprtion Sem-Gen. Lib. Arts, Math, Engr., Stat., and Insurance (Home Office), Mm.Ti.
Sh O Placent Bu. A. fr dvetisng
ra -"Cmrnunication Skills for AdBfrAdetiig, Production, Bureau of the Budget, Washington,!
Managers: Letter and Report Writing GENERAL DIVISION Statistics, Marketing, Operations Re- D.C. - Men and women. All day. MA
Workshop": Conference Room, Michi- PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: search, Engrg., Bus., and Acctg. Only and PhD degrees only in Econ., Law,
passage of the bill and a telegram gan Union, 8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Interview appointments for the fol- citizens of the following countries: Natl. Resources' and Poli. Sci, forI
from Gov. George Romney urging Departments of Botany, Human Gen- lo companies may be made upBelgium, France, Germany, Italy, Mex- Mgmt. Trng., Operations research and
toom4:00.dayoprecedingyvisit.gico, Venezuela, Peru, Central America, Program Analysts.
all, Republican senators to vote etics, and Zoology Seminar - Dr. An- Mon., March 4: Saudi Arabia, Morocco, Libya, Iran, National Labor Relations Board,
for cloture. drew Bajer, Department of Biology, No interviews scheduled in General Greece Conental Western Europe, Wash. D.C. - Men and women. After-
Un v rit f Or g n " h o os m ivso .Arab Countries, noon only. BA/M A Econ., Law, Poll. .
The legislation, which has held Movement and Fine Structure of the Tues., March 5: .J. C. Penney Co., Inc., Ann Arbor, Sci, for Mgmt. Trng., Personnel, Pub-
the Senate in listless debate since Spindle": Aud. C, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m. Burlington Lines, Chicago, Ill.-Men Mich. - Men and women. Morning lic Administration, Labor Relations,
Congress reconvened Jan. 15, is Afternoon only. BA/MA Econ., Engl., only. BA Econ., and Gen. Lib. Arts, Industrial Relations.
designed to protect Negroes and Center for Russian and East Euro- Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Math, Philo., Poli. for Mgmt. Trng. and Merchandising H. J. Heinz Company, Oak Park.
civil rights workers against racial oan Studies and Department of Econ- S., Psych., Speech, and Soc. for EDP, Royal-Globe Insurance Companies, Mich. - Men. Afternoon only. Any de-j
cvilence. wrer gantrail omics Lecture - Dr. Jerzy Karcz, Asso- Mgmt. Trng., Mktg. Res., Purchasing, Detroit, Mich. - Men and -women, All gree for inside and territorial sales.
violence. ciate Professor of Economics, Univer- Sales (inside and territorial), and day. BA Econ., EngI., Gen. Lib..Arts, Foote, Cone and Beliding, Chicago,
The housing amendment that sity of California, Santa Barbara, "Ag- transportation. Math., Poll. Sci., Psych., Soc. for In- Ill. - Men and women for summer and
will be voted on today would out- riculture in the Soviet Model of De-I Department of Housing and Urban De-
velopment"~: Aud. B, Angell Hall, 4:10 velopment, Wash. D.C. - Men and wo-
law any discrimination in the sale p.m. men. All day. BA/MA Arch., Econ.,
or rental of housing. Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog., Journ., Law,
Sen. Walter F Mondal (D- Department of Speech student Lab- Administration and transportation.
oratory Theatre Program - Jean Ra- Math, Poli. Sci., and Soc. for Public I
Minn.), co-sponsor of the amend- cine's "Phedre" and Pierre Beaumar- A. B. Dick Company, Chicago, Ill. -
ment, said yesterday's vote "es- chais' "The Barber of Seville:" Arena Men. All day. BA Econ., Gen. Lib. Arts,
tablished beyond any doubt that Theater, Frieze Bldg., 4:10 p.m. Soc. and Marketing, for Mgmt. Trng.
and marketing trainees.
sooner or later, and probably University Lecturer in Journalism - Marine Midland Trust Company of
sooner, a sweeping fair housing Richard L. Tobin, Communications Western New York, Buffalo - Men.
law will be adopted by the United Editor and Managing Editor, Saturday Morning only BA/MA Econ., Educ.,
States Senate." Review, will discuss "Mass Communi- Engl., Fine Arts, Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog.,
cation: Pattern for Progress," Wed., Hist., Libr. Sci., Math, Philo., Poll. Sci.,
Sen. Philip A. Hart (D-Mich.), Feb. 21, Aud. D, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m. Psych., and Soc. for Banking.
floor manager for the civil rights ) . Wed., March 6:
bill, called the initial test "a sig- y eneral q The Rand Corporation, Santa Mon-
nificant victory." Students registered under the New alifMath for EDPwomen. All day.
Headon ofis epYork Regents' College Teaching Fel- U.S, Air Force, Ann Arbor, Michigan
He and one of his Republican lowships may pick up their checks at -Men and women. All day. Any de-
venlap oenWs. Ald. AMnyadgitrt
supporters, Sen. Jacob K. Javits 1014 Rackham Bldg. gree, any major for all varied positions
of New York, told newsmen they - for officers. rt
ma Nmoi kteoungwsmendth-ySummer Jobs in Washington, D.C.: Dept. of Housing and Urban De-
may modify the housing amend- All freshmen, sophomores, and jun- Development, Wash. D.C. - Men and
ment in a bid .for more votes. iors interested in working in Washing- women. All day. BA/MA Arch., Econ.,
As t tads Jvit sid i rp-ton this 'summer who have taken the Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog., Journ., Law,
As it stands, avits said, it rep- Civil Service Summer Placement exam Math, Poll. Sc, and Soc. for Public i n te r-a r ts m ag
resents "the maximum housing should attend an important informa- Administration and transportation.
package." Hart estimated it tional meeting Thurs., Feb. 22 at 5:00 Desoto, Inc., Des Plains, Ill. - Men.
would cover 97 per cent of all p.m. in the Multipurpose Room of the Is
hosn.UGLI. The reason for the meeting is O SALE
housing. to explain a new system being used by
many federal agencies for this summer- FUN W ORK NGe
Regents' Meeting: Fri., March 15.W e . F.E DIA
Communications for consideration a IN EUROPE Thurs, Feb. 22
his meeting must be in the Presiden 's
Shandsano later than Thurs., Feb. 29.
./I s __ Doctoral Candidates who expect to

full time. All day. BA in Psych and
Soc. only for Consumer Research,
quantitative and analytical orientation
required.
ENGINEERING DIVISION
Make interview appointments at
fRoom 128 H, West Engrg. .Bldg. unless
otherwise specified.
March 4:
Battelle Memorial Institute -
Pacific Northwest
( Columbus Lraboratories
Connecticut State Highway Dept.
Continental Aviation & Engineeri.'w
Continental Motors Corp.
iLear Siegler, Inc.
Schlumberger Well Services
8urface Combustion Div. -
Miidland-Ross Corp.
United Technology Center -
Div. of United Air Craft Corp.
Warnecke Electron Tubes, Inc. -
Div. of Hallicrafters
Westinghouse Electric Corp.
West-Virginia State Road Comm.
U.S. Gov't.
Air Force Recruiting -
Officers Training School
Bureau of Reclaimation
1EOF
iz ine
G and FISHBOWL

4

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P) -
U,N. Secretary General U Thant
was reported ready yesterday to
tell President Johnson the North
Vietnamese are willing to discuss
anything the Americans want if
the United States will stop bomb-
ing their country.
Diplomatic sources said Thant
got that word from North Viet-
namese he saw on his recent trip
abroad and he would pass it along
Dispute Rises
Over Aid Bill
(Continued from Page 1)
Traxler explains that the state is
now paying a basic sum of $294.56'
per child in aid to public schools.
The total "per-child" the state
pays is well above the $100 per
child Traxler proposes the state
pay for children in non-public
schools.
It is estimated that under Trax-
ler's plan the state would pay $21
million in aid to parents of the
more than 300,000 school children
presently enrolled in non-public
schools.I
However, if a mass exodus from
private and parochial schools to
public schools was to occur, prod-
ded by a "lack of .support," it
would cost the state at least twice
that much, according to.officials
in Lansing. In addition, the State
Board of Education recommended
last week that the per-child fig-
ure be raised to $325.
Nord argues this sort of rea-
soning is "ridiculous. Even if
Traxler is one-hundred per cent
right in his facts, and I'm sure
he's reasonably accurate, all he's
doing is using the argument that
the end justifies the means."
Traxler, however, is "very hope-
ful" that this bill will be success-
ful. He believes that the opposi-
tion is for the most part made up
of people who fear harmful con-
sequences if church and state try
to participate in the same en-
deavor.
In any event, it seems certain
that the issue will end up in the
courts, and eventually in the
United States Supreme Court, if
not from Michigan, from one of
the many other states that are
faced with the same issue.
"No matter which side wins the
decision in the lower courts," said
CAPE's Nord, "the other side is
bound to appeal, and it will even-
tually be up to the Supreme Court
to decide."

to Johnson when the two meet in
Washington today.
They said Thant was told spe-
cifically that the North Vietnam-
ese would start the talks prompt-
ly, once U.S. military actions
against North Vietnam ended, and
that general military de-escala-
tion in South Vietnam could beE
one item on the agenda.
But they also said the North
Vietnamese still insisted the ces-
sation of bombing be uncondi-
tional and turned down the U.S.
demand that they not take ad-
vantage of any such cessation by
stepping up infiltration into
South Vietnam.
Diplomats generally did not be-!
lieve Thant would persuade John-
son to stop the bombing. Some'
thought Thant himself did not
expect to do so.

*

lrlu.ulll ,lu. l

receive degrees in April 1968 should
turn in 3 unbound copies of their dis-

sertations (complete in every way ex-
Complete Picture ............. . ................... ....::. .?:..
They figured he had asked to ..
see Johnson mainly because he ORGANIZATION
had already seen the .leaders of SAIGON (A')-The Saigon gov-
four other key countries in the ernment has accelerated its partial NOT I CES
last two weeks and wanted to get omobilization scheme in the face:.::::,:;:::
the President's views so that he of intensified Communist attacks,
would have a complete picture of and hopes to bring 65,000 more USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
the thinking on Vietnam. men under arms by the middle of NreMnseid avd registered to offI
Since Feb. 8, Thant has talked the year. organizations only. Forms are available
with Prime Ministers Indira This seems doubtful unless the in room 1011 SAB.
Gandhi of India, Alexei N. Kosy- government can lower the deser- Baha'i Student Grou informal dis-
gin of the Soviet Union and Har- tion rate and decrease its casual- cussion, "Renewal of Civilization,"
old Wilson of Britain, and Presi- ties this year. Fri., Feb. 23, 8:00 p.m., 520 N. Ashley.
dent Charles de Gaulle of France, The government has had diffi- All welcome. Call 662-3548 if you need
in their capitals. culty to keep its armed forces up transportation. *
Thant also saw two North Viet- to 770,000 men counting all para- UM College Republicans. mock Re-
namese representatives - Nguyen military and police forces. publican presidential nominations, Feb.
Hoa, consul general in New Delhi, The mobilization plan, decreed 21, 7:30 p.m. UGLI Multipurpose room.
Feb. 8, and Mai Van Bo, delegate by President Nguyen Van Thieu Doc onh will be moderator of a de-
lastOctoer ad pshedahea ofbate amongovnin the campaign managers for
general in Paris, last Wednesday. last October and pushed ahead of the Mock Convention: Bob Edgeworth,
Comprehensive Statement schedule after the Communists be- Gene Farber, Neil Gabler, Bob Gors-
Informed sources said that on gan their offensive three weeks ling, Lee Hess. Also Mock Presidential
Infomed ourcs sad tht onelections, Feb. 22, 9:00-4:15, several
the basis of all his talks, he would ago, will attempt to increase the polling places on campus. Voting open
issue a "comprehensive major po- military force to 835,000 men. to every student with I.D. Five Repub-
pi~calstaemnt"on ietam Basically, the plan lowers the licans will run against three Democrats
piical statement on Vietnam aftin 15 separate races. Ballot counting,
Friday or Saturday.d age from 20 to 18, recalls 7:30 in student wing of SAB (second
They said he would not consult some reservists, limits deferments floor).
any of the government leaders in and halts discharges. *
daftig t gThe recall of reservists is lim- University Lutheran Chapel, 15111
draftg it. ge Washtenaw, Feb. 21, 10:00 p.m., Mid-
On the eve of their meeting, ited to men of 18-33 years o aweek Devotion with Pastor Kapfer in
Johnson and Thant were in open with less than five years' service, charge.
Js ntndrT h terNorth In addition, the draft can call * *
disagreement over whether North men up to 45 who have special UM Rifle Club, shooting instruction:
Vietnam really wants to negotiate equipment supplied, every Wed., 7-9
for an end to the war in Vietnam. egskills. p.m., ROTC Range.
Regular army deserters who*
Hanoi Not Ready were captured and put into labor UM Scottish Country Dance Society
At a news conference in Wash- battalions are being pardoned meeting every Wed., 8-10:30 p.m., Wo-
ington Friday, Johnson said he and returned to active duty. men's Athletic Bldg. Beginners wel-
ingtn Frdaycome. Instructions given.
did not think Hanoi was "any Deferments for business or pro- * *
more ready to negotiate today fessional reasons are canceled, Southern Asia Club: Bag lunch on
than it was a year ago, two years and they are restricted in the Thurs. at noon in Room 1 of Lane
thre yeas ao." e ad- oHall. Prof. A. Becker will speak on "All
ago, or three years ago." He add- cases of education and religion. The World Is A State: Burmese The-
ed he did not think it had been Students cannot study abroad atre as An Image of Society."
ready to negotiate "at any time unless they obtain scholarships in **atin American Student Asociation.
during that period." a field of study beneficial to the !"LatinAmerican Fiesta," Feb. 22, 8
Talking with reporters Satur- natign. p.m., Newman Center.
day, Thant said he was "more ------ -. - - - --
convinced than ever" that if the -- ----- ~~_~~~--~~------- ~~--~~-~m
bombing stopped, there would be ENGIN E E IRS
talks in two or three weeks.

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Jobs Abroad Guaranteed

BRUSSELS: The Int'l Student
Information Service, non-profit,
today announced that 1,000
GUARANTEED JOBS
ABROAD are available to
young people 17 to 40, Year-
Round and Summer. The new
34 page JOBS ABROAD maga-
zine is packed with on-the-spot-
photos, stories and information
about your JOB ABROAD.
Applications are enclosed.
LANGUAGE -CULTURE -FUN -
PAY-TRAVEL. For your copy
send $1.00 AIRMAIL to: ISIS,
133 Rue H6tel des Monnaies,
Brussels 6, Belgium.

PETITIONING
forEXTENDED I
forSGC Elections
Until Monday/, Feb. 26
CAMPAIGNING STARTS TOMORROW
5 Council Seats; President & V.P.
3 Publications Board; 3 Athletic Board
51 Con-Con Seats
Presidency of Lit., Engin., & Ed. Schools
Inquire at SGC office, SASl

I

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I
i
;
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"I
i
3,I

Grumman announces
an Engineering Masters Fellowship Program

0

PHILADELPHIA
SINCE
1775
DISTRICT CORPS OF ENGINEERS
DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY

NAVAL AlRCHIIT1ECTS
Consider the Challenge
with the Coast Guard's
Civilian Engineering Team
Looking for a career start that's challenging AND meaningful?
Then investigate the opportunities and benefits available to1
YOU as a member of the Coast Guard's Professional Engineer-
1ing Teaml Use your talents in the design, development, con-
struction and maintenance of shore facilities, ships, and small
boats to carry out the Coast Guard missions of service to E
humanity and national defense. Positions areopen at Head- I
1 quarters in Washington and at district offices throughout the
United States.
ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
SATURDAY, MARCH 6 1
See your Campus Placement Office1
to schedule your interview1
Civilian Personnel Division
U. S. COAST GUARD
- 1300 E Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20591 t
An Equal Opportunity Employer1
-- ----------------------------

Extending man's reach is the challenge at Grumman. The
creation of advanced aircraft and space vehicles requires
creative design of a high order of magnitude if man is to
truly extend his reach in the domains previously denied
him. These vehicles, whether for defending the national
interest or for exploring extraterrestrial space, must be so
designed as to enable man to survive, function and fulfill
his mission in every environment. Then "the bring-back"
ability which only he possesses remains intact. At Grum-
man, all design requirements are delineated with this in.-
eradicable fact in mind. The creativity necessary to attain
these requirements lies in the hands of the engineer who is
constantly striving to extend his technological
reach. To assist him, Grumman has created
an Engineering Masters Fellowship Pro-
gram. Fellowship applications are
now being accepted for the aca-
demic year beginning in
Autumn, 1968..
THE PROGRAM
The Fellowship
Program consists of
two basic types of awards. The first
is available directly to 1968 gradu-
ating engineers with Bachelors De-
grees in all engineering areas related
to aerospace. (Ten Fellowships of this
type are currently available). The
second is open to engineers who have.
been with our company for a mini-
mum of one year. The Fellowship will
be granted for a year and will be re-
newable for an additional year upon
satisfactory completion of the 12-
month work/study plan. An op-
tional feature of this program
permits six months rota-
tional work assignments in
order to broaden Fellow's
technical base and allow
for evaluation of re-
lated technical fields.

the full-time semester hours (approximately nine credit,
so as to complete his Masters Degree within a two-year
period. Fellows must pursue scholastic programs directly
applicable to the needs of the Corporation. Local resi-
dency and attendance at a local university are required.
Candidates for the Program must have at least a
3.0/4.0 grade point average (or the equivalent) for their
undergraduate work.
SALARY AND BENEFITS
The total value of the Fellowships ranges from $10,750 to
$13,000 per year. The Fellow will be paid for the
number of hours worked per
week, based upon an equi-
table starting salary prevailing
at the time the Fellowship
commences. The Fellow's per-
formance will be evaluated dur-
ing the two-year period and he
will be eligible for raise con-
siderations in the same manner
as every other employee. He
will also be entitled to full
normal employee benefits. A
stipend of $1,000 for the Fellow
plus $500 for each dependent
(spouse and children) will be paid
each year, plus full tuition,
books and fees.
APPLICATION
Application forms for the
Grumman Engineering
Masters Fellowship Pro-
gram for the academic
year beginning in
Autumn 1968
should be requested
immediately. Com-
pleted forms must
reach our offices
by March 15, 1968.
Clip and mail the
coupon below now.

The Largest Engineering
Organization in the U.S.

/ Will Conduct On-Campus
Interviews For:

CIVIL ENGINEERING
POSITIONS
And Related Fields
INTERVIEWS WILL BE HELD ON
March 6
For Appointment Apply To:
COLLEGE PLACEMENT OFFICE

10

Today Today Today

REQUIREMENTS
Each Fellow will be
required to work a
minimum of 24 hours
per week at Grumman
during the regular school
year and 40 hours per week
during the summer. Each
Fellow will also be expected
to carry a workload of one-half

Mr. Thomas E. Fessenden, Director of
.. Engineering Services and Administration -:
"-"" " GRUMMAN Aircraft -Engineering Corporation :

uirrii111"Illm"ll

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