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January 16, 1968 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-16

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1968

UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER
announces
Petitioning for Labor Day Weekend
GENERAL CO-CHAIRMAN
Petitions available at UAC Offices in the Union:
Jan. 12th through 20th

I

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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(Continued from Page 5)
Foreign Visitors
The following are foreign visitors who
can be reached through the Foreign
Visitors Programs Office, 764-2148.
Miss Clotilde Tejeda, Librarian, Li-
brary of the Coligio de Mexico-Jan. 10,
1 968-for one year.
Dr. L. P. Chow, Director, Population
Studies, Taiwan--Jan. 11-25, 1968.
Dr. Donisico C. Tiongco, Vice-Presi-
dent, Academic Affairs, Centrol Esco-
lar, Manila--Jan. 14-17, 1968.
Prof. and Dr. Hamed El-Abd, Prof.
EI-Abd, Head of Educational Psycho-
logy, Makerere University College, Kam-
pola, Uganda; Dr. EI-Abd, Associate
professor of teaching English as a for-
eign language-Jan. 16-18, 1968.
Rive Pakistanis -Family Planning-
Jan. 18-20, 1968.
sGC
The approval of the following stu-
dent sponsored events becomes effective
after the publication of this notice. All

publicity for these events must be
withheld until the approval has be-
come effective.
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Rooms
1001 and 1546 of the Student Activities
Building.
Voice-SDS-Rally, Jan. 12, 1968-12:00
noon, Ad. Bldg. Lobby.
Markley Hail Council - All-campus
mixer, Jan. 12, 1968, 9-12 p.m., Snack
Bar.
Michigan Christian Fellowship-Lec-
ture, Jan, 19, 1968, 7:30 p.m., UGLI,
Micnigan Christian Fellowship-Lec-
ture, Feb. 16, 1968, 7:30 p.m., UGLI.
Michigan Christian Fellowship-Lec-
ture, March 15, 1968, 7:30 p.m., UGLI.
Doctoral Examination for: Chester
Thomas W e z e r n a k, Environmental
Health Sciences, Thesis: "Oxygen Utili-
zation Due to Autotrophic Nitrifica-
tion." on Tuesday, Jan. 16 at 2 p.m., in
Aoom 2009 School of Public Health,
Chairman: J. J. Gannon.
Doctoral Examination for: John
Christian Zasada, Forestry, Thesis:
"Earlywood in Red Oak: Vessel Develop-

ment and Effect of Site," on Tuesday,
Jan. 16 at 2 p.m. in Room 1036 Natural
Resources, Chairman: R. Zahner.

Men and Women. Many locations,
Faculty Representative: Dr. Anderson.1
Company Representative: Dr. Marlin
and Dr. A. R. Moisson.

P a e e tCurrent Position Openings received by
General Division, call 764-7460 forj
Interviews for Placement, , Week of further information:
Jan. 15-Jan. 19, 1968. Make appts. as Ingalls Shipbuilding Corp., Pasacoula,
early as possible, deadline is 4:00 day !Miss.-BSEE. BSME. Naval Arch., Tool
preceding interview date. All employers Engr., Forms Specialist Engr., Supv.
Production Planning and Scoping, De-r
expect to see resumes on students. e sign and Resident Engr., Admin. Plan-
current addresses are important ener, req. degrees and experience in
curent addresesran.shipbuilding. Semi-Sr. Auditor BA/MBA
Tuesday, Jan. 16: plus 3-5 years exper. Sr. Cost Analyst,
Stauffer Chemical Co., New York- BA/MBA -plus 2-4 years in Maritime
BS/MS in all fields of Chemistry. U.S. admin. type exper. Financial Analyst
citizenship necessary. Men. Faculty BA Fin. 2-4 years in govnt. contracts.
Representative: Dr. Elderifeld. Company Tax Acctg., BA plus 2-4 years in large
Interviewer: C. G. Limburg. Not hiring industry.j
for summer work.
Wednesday, Jan. 17: Mobil Chemical Co., Macedon, N.Y.-
Personnel Assistant, located in Atlanta,
U.S. Department of Health, Educa- Ga. BS/BA in Indust. Rel. or Pers.
Lion and Welfare-Public Health Service. Mgmt., pref. grad school trng, 1-2
National Center for Air Pollution Con- years in this field.
trol, Ypsilanti, Mich.-Seeks all majors yean ToolMnc.C
in Chemistry. BS/MS level. U.S. cit- Vulcan Tool Manufacturing Co.,
izenship not necessary. Men and Wo- Quincy, Mass.-Mature, technically or-
men. Faculty Representative: Dr. Mark, iented man sales aptitude, mid-twen-
Jr. Interviewer: Dr. Rudy M. Hass, No ties.
summer work available. Aluminum Co. of America, Detroit,
1'nursday, Jan. 18: Mich.-Customer Service Representative,

A

ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES

for Seniors and Graduates in

MECHANICAL, AERONAUTICAL,
ELECTRICAL, CHEMICAL,
CIVIL, MARINE,
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING,
PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY,
METALLURGY, CERAMICS,
MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS,
COMPUTER SCIENCE,
ENGINEERING SCIENCE,
ENGINEERING MECHANICS

CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
THURS. & FRI., JAN. 25 & 26
Appointments should be made
in advance through your
College Placement Office
Pratt& U
W h? tnhy DIVISION OF UNITEDRCRAFT COR.
Rircraft
An Equal Opportunity Employer
SPECIALISTS IN POWER ... POWER FOR PROPULSION-POWER FOR AUXILIARY SYSTEMS.
CURRENT UTiLIZATIONS INCLUDE AIRCRAFT, 'SjILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS,

GO GO
BAHAMAS
STUDENTOURS
SPRING BREAK SMASH!
Feb. 28-March 3
$155
Call:
John Gunning-761-8867
Claire Cantow-764-1943
Dick Rini-764-5689
Robbie Cantow-764-4253

Abbott Laboratories, N. Chicago, Ill.-
Faculty Representative: Dr. Lawton.
U.S. Public Health Service, Detroit,
Mich.-Men. BA Econ., Educ., Engl., For.
Lng., Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog., Hist., Journ.,
Math., Philo., Poll. Sci., Psych., 'Publ.
Health, Speech, Soc. & Soc. Wk. for
Public Health.
Ride Kumler Co., Dayton, Ohio-M
& F. BA Econ., Gen. Lib. Arts, Soc.,
for Mgmt. Trng. and Merchandising.
Aetna Life and Casualty, Group Di-
vision, Detroit, Mich.-P.M. only. All
majors and all degree levels for. insur-
ance. Mgmt. Trng., Pub. Relations and
Sales.
City of Detroit, Detroit, Mich.-See
Wednesday listing for further informa-
tion.
Department of Commerce, Office of
Business Economics and Economic De-
velopment Administration, Washington,
D.C.-M & F. All degree levels in Econ.,
Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Poll. Sol. and Soc.
for Mgmt. Trng., and Publ. Admin.
FRIDAY,: Pops
Friday, Jan. 19:
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Co.,
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co., Balti-
more, Md.-P.M. only. BA Econ., Engl.,
Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog., Hist., Law, Math,
Phys., Poll. Sl., Psych., Soc. for Mgmt.
Trng.
U.S. PublicuHealth Service, Detroit,
Mich.-See Thursday listing for further
information.
City of Detroit, Detroit, Mich.-See
Wednesday listing for further informa-
tion.
University of Chicago, Graduate
School of Education-M & F. Degrees
in Biochem., Chem., Econ., Engl., Fine
Arts, For. Lang., Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog.,
Geol., Hist., Lib. Sci., Math., Microbiol.,
Pyysics, Poll Sol., Psych., and Soc. who
are interested in MAT Program.
E. I. Du Pont De Nemours, Wilming-
ton, Delaware-BS/MS Chemistry Stu-
dents. U.S. citizenship not required

BA in Bus. Ad. or Lib. Arts, 0-5 years
exper.
University of Wisconsin Medical Cen-
ter, Madison, Wis.-Chemist, Sr. Bio-
chemist in Pediatrics. Psychologist,
Psycho-Physiology. Chemist for VA
Hosp., Physicist in Radiology. Med.
Tech. Biologists. Electron Microscope in
botany and genetics.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
INTERVIEWS:
Today, Jan. 16-Pine Forest Camp,
Penn.-Coed. 10-12 and 1:30-5. Water-
front and instr. for tennis, scouting,
riflery and archery.
Tomorrow, Jan. 17-Cook Paint and
Varnish Co., Detroit, Mich.--Chemistry
students for lab technicians. 10 a.m.-
5 p.m.
For Details and Applications Come to
212, SA.B., Lower Level.
SUMMER JOBS IN WASHINGTON:
There are openings with the United
States Information Agency. Applicants
must be at least juniors with speciali-
zation in Radio-TV, foreign language,
or any other communications skill. In-
terested students call the Washington
Summer Intern Program, 1516 Rack-
ham Building, at 764-3492.
* * *
THE FOLLOWING SCHOOLS will in-
terview at the Bureau during the weeks
of Jan. 15 and Jan. 22:
Jan. 16-Tuesday:
Mt. Clemns, Mich. (L Anse Creuse
P.S.)-Elem.-Lib., Sec.-Math, Sci.
Glenview, I.. (Glenbrook H.S.)-All
fields.
Jan. 17-Wednesday:
Evanston, Ill. (Twp. H.S.)-All fields.
Flossmoor, Ill. (Homewood-Flossmoor
H.S.)-Fields not listed yet.
Gary, Ind.-Elem.-Art, Mus., Lib.,
P.E., Sp. Ed., Sp. Ther., Sec.-Art, Bus.
Ed., Eng.,, Fr., Ger., Lat., Russ., Span.,

Guld., H.E., Dev. Read., I.A., Inst., Mus.,
Journ., Geog., Hist., Econ., Govt.,
Nurses. Soc. Worker.
Ian. 19-Friday:
Falls Church, Va.-All fields.
Jan. z-Monday:
Cleveland, Ohio (Orange Sch. Dist.)
-Fields not listed.
Jan. 43--Tuesday:
Shaker Heights, Ohio - Fields not
listed yet.
Mansfield, Ohio-Elem., Sec.-Eng.,
Ger
Jan. Z4-Wednesday:
Flint, Mich. (Carman S.D.)-Elem.,
H.S. Eng.
Jan.G5--Thursday:
Oakawn,Ill. (Sch. Dist. No. 11I) *
Elem. K-6, 7th & 8th Math, Eng., Sci.,
Lib., Art Sp. Corr.
Jan. Zb--Friday:
Park Ridge, N.J.-Fields not listed,
To make appointments or receive
additional information contact Mrs.
Shear, Bureau of Appointments, Edu-
cation Division, 3200 S.A.B. 764-7459.
Dearborn Heights, Mich. (Dearborn
Heights School)-H.S. Swim Coach, H.S.
Typing, Elem. Vocal.
Detroit, Mich. (Brightmoor Comm.
Center)-Head Teacher of the Bright-
moor Day Care Center. Background in
early education or child development.
At least three years of college plus
experience.
Pontiac, Mich. (P.S.)-J.H. Vocal
Portage, Mich.-9th Grd. Chem/Phys-
For further information contact Miss
Donnelly, 3200 S.A.B. 764-7459.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT SERVICE
Make Interview Appointments at
Room 128-H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless
otherwise specified.
Jan. X3:
Applied Physics Lab.-Johns Hopkins
University.
The Boeing Company.
Burroughs Corp.
Caltex Petroleum Corp.
Consumers oPwer Co.
Deere & Co.
General Dynamics Corp. - Convair,
Electronics & Stromberg-Carlson, Po-
mona Div. & Fort Worth Div.
General Mills-Central Research Labs.
General Motors Corp.
Al Johnson Construction Co.
Outboard Marine Corp.
Procter & Gamble Co. - Charmin
Paper Products Co.
Surface Combustion Div. - Midland-
Ross Corp.
Warwick Electronics, Inc.
U.S. Gov't. - Defense Intelligence
Agency-Ciyilian Personnel Div. (Make
appt. at the Bur. of Appts., 3200 S.A.B.)
U.S. NavalAmmunition Depot.4
Jan. 14 and 16:
Engineering Placement Meeting: No,
4 "Success on the Job." Common diffi-
culties of transition from school to'
work and how to avoid them. Fourth
of four meetings, Prof. J. G. Young,
Jan. 16, 4:00 p.m. in Room 229, West
Engineering Building, and 7:30 p.m.
in Room 311, West Engineering Build-
ing. (Afternoon and evening meetings*
will be the same.)

..- -. - - _.- p

-SUNDAY NOON DINNER FORUMS-
12-2 P.M., Presbyterian Campus Center
1432 Washtenaw
Focusing on'Christian response to important issues:
eg, Vietnam, Black Power, Sex and Marriage
War and Peace

OPPORTUNITIES FOR STUDIES IN RELIGION

Dinner-75c

Reservations 662-3580

Program January 21: "The Conflict of Vietnam:
A Conflict of Values"
Mrs. Le Thi Anh, writer and philosopher
Mu Chapter
BRESEE FELLOWSHIP'
welcomes all interested students
to its
luncheon seminar

I

Join a Volunteer Project at
YPSILANTI STATE HOSPITAL
SATURDAY, JANUARY 20
9-5 P.M.
(and continuing throughout the term every other Saturday)
For information and applications call:
PAT GREEN-763-0739
BARTLETT BEAVI N-668-6881
SHIRLEY LEWIS-662-5529
Sponsored by the Association of Religious Counselors

I

Many opportunities are provided within the University community
for growth in knowledge of one's own faith and in an understanding of
the religious life of others.
In addition to seminars and lectures sponsored by the Office of
Religious Affairs, study programs are offered through the more than
32 religious centers and are open to all interested persons. Some of the
programs for the Winter Term are announced here. Participation in
these studies can be of great assistance in relating religion to contem-
porary issues and in correlating religious thought with other disciplines.
Courses about religion are provided by several University depart-
ments. For a listing, consult the section on "Studies in Religion" in the
catalog of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts.
-The Office of Religious Affairs
IS GOD REALLY "ALMIGHTY"?
Everyone has the right to ask this question, but they also have
the right to see the pressence of spiritual power in every aspect
of their lives. Students and faculty members are invited to attend
our weekly meetings during which this and other important ques-
tions are considered.

to consider
LIVING ISSUES
Fridays, 12:00-1 :00-luncheon served
Monthly social meetings

I

i I

COFFEE-DISCUSSION
Contemporary Applications of Paul's
Advice to a Young Man
Dr. Ken Pike
Professor of Linguistics
Every Sunday, 9:20 A.M.
UNIVERSITY. REFORMED CHURCH COLLEGIATE CLUB
E. Huron at Fletcher
University Lutheran Chapel
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Avenue-663-5560
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
THURSDAYS, 7:30-9:30 P.M., beginning Jan. 18: 3 hr.
credit course (from Concordia Theological Seminary,
Springfield, 1II.), "Elements of Biblical Theology,"
Prof. William Hassold of Concordia, Ann Arbor, In-
structor. All interested persons invited; only cost is
$2.95 for the syllabus.
THURSDAYS, 8:00-9:15 P.M., beginning Jan. 18:
"Christian Doctrine and Practice," the Rev. Alfred T.
Scheips, Instructor. A course designed to prepare in-
terested persons for communicant membership in the
Lutheran Church.
SUNDAYS, AT 11:15 A.M.: The Sunday Morning Class
meets weekly in the 2nd-floor lounge. Currently study-
ing "The Epistle to the Romans," with committee of
graduate students in charge.
Sunday Services at 9:45 and 11:15 A.M.
Gamma Delta Supper-Programs Sundays at 6:00 P.M.
Midweek Service Wednesdays at 10:00 P.M.

UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
409 South Division
761-5941 761-2321
Robert W. Helfrich, Pastor

ALDERSGATE
STUDENT FELLOWSHIP
(FREE METHODIST AND WESLEYAN METHODIST)

I

A weekend conference-January 20-21
"INTERPERSONAL RELATIONSHIPS IN AN
INTERNATIONAL CONTEXT"
* international dating and marriage
0 understanding inter-religious values
* understanding national aspirations
FILMS DISCUSSIONS
FOLKSINGING DANCING
Time: 2 P.M. Saturday-4 P.M. Sunday
Place: Highscope Conference Center
(near Clinton)
Cost: $5.00

i

DAVID CHRISTY, President
JIM HUFFMAN, Director
STUDY OPPORTUNITIES:
SUNDAY, 9:45 A.M.-Discussion series on "What
Jesus Said" about such topics as money, sex and mar-
riage, sin, prayer, divorce, war, social involvement. At
Free Methodist Church, 1700 Newport Road.

Christian Science Organization
Thursdays at 7:30 P.M.
3545 S.A.B.
"How to Live Successfully"-Public Lecture
by Herbert E. Rieke, C.S.B.
Feb. 5, 1968 at 8 P.M. in Aud. A of Angell Hall

Register at the
ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER
921 Church St.-662-5529
NEWMAN CLASS PROGRAM
WINTER, 1968

I

TUESDAY, 8:00 P.M. - Bible-oriented,
barred discussions aimed at spiritual growth.
3545, Student Activities Building.

no-holds-
In Room

101 Fundamentals of Catholic Christianity
Based on the "Dutch Catechism," this course is an excit-
ing introduction to a modern, ecumenical Catholicism.
Mondays and Thursdays, 4:00 or 8:00 P.M. Rev. John
Fauser.
201 Theology of the New Testament
Explores and correlates dominant NT themes. An impor-
tant "starter course" for anyone interested in ecumenical
theology. Wednesdays, 8:00. Rev. Donald Postema.
301 Soecial New Testament Problems
Selects key areas of difficulty in New Testament study:
community formation of NT, inspiration, myth and reality,
etc. Tuesdays, 7:30. Rev. John Castellot.
401 Contemporary Theology and Church Reform
To what extent does a radically new theology demand
radical changes in church orientation and structure?
Seminar-discussion. Thursdays, 8:00. Dr. George Francis,
Rye. Michael Donovan.
501 Living the Message of Christ
An expeimental workshop in practical Christianity, espe-
cially for those who feel the need for a more dynamic
religious life. Tuesdays at 8:00. Messrs. Steve Clark,
Jerry Rauch, Ralph Martin, Jim Cavnor.
601 Preparing for Christian Marriage
cnan c rninnn nrineronsl, a mdcie n

I

For transportation or information about other activities, call -664-2869
a E
WE SLEY FO0UNDATION
Corner of State and Huron
668-6881
NOON DISCUSSION GROUPS (beginning week of Jan.
1 5 and running for 6-8 weeks):
12-1 P.M. 25c for lunch
TUESDAY-A Christian Perspective of Black Power
Dr. Eugene Ransom
FRIDAY-A Look at the Good News of the Gospels
Rev. Bartlett Beavin

ANNOUNCING TWO SEMINARS:

RELIGION AND LITERATURE
An introduction to some disciplined ways of bringing the religious
meaning and theological significance of literary art into view. Dis-
cussions will focus on selected works as listed below. Begins tomorrow
night.
January 17-Theology and Imaginative Literature
(some basic considerations)
January 24-Oedipus Rex (Sophocles)
January 31-A Streetcar Named Desire (Williams)
Death of a Salesman (Miller)

CAN A TRULY CONTEMPORARY PERSON
NOT BE AN ATHEIST!
The above question has prompted John A.T. Robinson, the Bishop of
Woolwich, to write four influential and controversial books. Seminar
sessions will be devoted to brief reviews and discussions of these
writings.
March 7-"Honest to God" (also consideration of
"The Honest to God Debate")
March 14-"The New Reformation?"
March 21-"Christian Morals Today"
March 28-"Exploration Into God"
"What I have tried to say, in a tentative and exploratory way, may
seem to be radical, and doubtless to many heretical. The one thina of
which -1 am fairly sure is that, in retrospect, it will be seen to have
erred in not being radical enough."-Bishop Robinson
7:30 P.M.

4

February 7-Billy Budd (Melville)
The Member of the Wedding

(McCu I Iers )

I

THURSDAY EVENING Study and Discussions (7:30-9
P.M., beginning Jan. 18 and running for 7 weeks) :
A Christian Views the Problems of the Middle East

February 14-No Exit (Sartre)
Waiting for Godot (Beckett)
"In and through the study of literature some of the most genuine and
revealing points of contact between religion and art ore to be found
in our time."-Nathan Scott

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