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February 04, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-04

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

THE MiCH( AN DAILY

Page Seven

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Do you think
a bright young engineer
should spend
his most imaginative years on
the same assignment?
Neither do we.

DAILY OFFICIAL3
BU.LLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
Isity of Michigan. Notices should he
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L. S, A B 1 d ,. before

Stout, French hoarn; Lewies Cooper, bas-
soon; Louis Nagel, guest pianist, Rack-
ham Lecture Hall, 8:00 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program: Cab-
aret, Hill Auditorium, 8:30 p~m.
Generaxl Notices
Botany Seminar: Dr. Bruce Pollack,
MSU, "GerminationTemperature Sen-
sitivity Controlled by Seed Moisture",;
Thurs., Feb. 5, 1139 Nat. Sci., Bldg.
4:15 p.m.

SENATE STUDY:
Panel finds life bleak
for American Indians

d ~ , N . . r l ., ll1
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and by 2 p.m. Friday for F
Saturday and Sunday.ap- GENERAL DIVISION
tion notices a r e not accepted for 3200 S.A.B.
publication. For more informa- ANNOUNCEMENT:
ti n, phone 764-9270. Union Carbide Pan American, seeks
graduates in Liberal Arts, Engrg. and
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4 Bus. Ad. for trainee positions through-
out their Latin American Operations.
uj ay I alendtar ENationals and U.S. citizens interested
Sin living and working in Latin Amer-
Statistics Seminar: Jas. Landwehr, U. ica. are encouraged to apply~ directly
ofChicgo,simnationf.oLnduser or to speak witha rep, from Union
Analysis" 2433 Mason Hall, 4:00 p.m. Carbide at a group meeting at Pae-
Astronomy General Colloquium: F. ment Services, 4:30 p.m., Feb. 23.
T. Haddock, "Recent Results in Radio- SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICES
Astronomy" P & A Colloq. Rm., 4:00 T 21y SAB, LoerLevel
p~m. Today Feb. 4 is deadline for appli-
Botany Seminar: Dr. Peter Marks, cation for test to work in Fed. Gov.
Yale, "The Role of a Successional this summer. This is the last test.
Species in the Maintenance of Forest Interviews at Summer Placement:
Ecosystem Stabiility" 1139 Nat. Sci. Feb. 5: Camp Scotmar, Coed, Calif,
Bldg., 4:15 p.m. general couns., unit heads and spec. in
Computer Lecture: Prof. T. J. Schrib -arts and crafts, sports, nature and sci.,
er, "Time-Shared Demonstration of riding instructor.
Computer Use; Role of a Programming Feb. 9: Miss Liberty, London, stu-
Language".421 West Engineering, 7:00 dents for many positions, 2-5 p~m.
and 8:30 p.m. ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Professional Theatre Program (Phoen- Computer Software Systems, Inc.,
ix Theatre) :Helen Hayes and James Stamford, Conn., openings for students
STtearear in Harvey, Lydia Mendelssohn with BA or adv. degrees and exper.
Theater, 8:00 p.m. in syst. prog. on IBM 360.
University Woodwind Quintet: Nei- Standard Oil Company, Cleveland,
son Hauenstein, flute; Florian Mueller, openings for Cleveland area residents
oboe; John Mohler, clarinet; Louis in Travel F'ureau Dept.

That's why we have a two-
year Rotation Program for
graduating engineers who
would prefer to explore several
technical areas. And that's why
many of our areas are organ-
ized by function-rather than
by project.
At Hughes, you might
work on spacecraft, communi-
catibns satellites and/or tacti-
cal missiles during your first
two years.
All you need is an EE, ME
or Physics degree and talent.

You may select special-
ized jobs, or broad systems-
type jobs. Or you can choose
not to change assignments if
you'd rather develop in-depth
skills in one area.
Either way, we think
you'll like the Hughes ap-
proach.
It means you'll become
more versatile in a shorter
time. -.-----..--.-.---
(And your ;HUGHES
salary will ----------
show it.) ...HES ..I..tRCAfCONPNY

WASHINGTON IP)-"The red
man is alone in his misery. We
behold him now on the verge of
extinction, standing on his last
foothold."
George Armstrong C U s t e r,
who later was to die at Indian
hands, so wrote in a term paper
as a West Point cadet .more
than 100 years ago, and a new
compilation of Indian studies
says nothing much has changed
since.
The two' volumes were' pub-
lished Jan. 31 by a Senate-
House Economics subcommittee,
which says there is a need for
total revamping of federal In-
dian policy.
"By virtually every available
measure of economic and social
well being-family, income, em-
ployment opportunity, educa-
tional opportunity, h o u s i n g
quality-the American Indians
continue to be the most prov-
erty stricken and disadvantaged
group in American society," the
subcommittee says.
Government paternalism,
show-piecet programs, confine-
ment to the reservation, assimi-
lation in mainstream society all
have had one thing in common
the subcommittee says:. they
have not worked.
The subcommittee found a
growing white appreciation of
the Indians' plight and a real-
ization that the Indian can keep
his old values while living in the
20th century.
There are. about 600,000 In-
dians, about 85 per cent still on
the reservation, According to
statistics available, the Indian's
life is relatively short, his in-
fants are more likely to die, his

bad h e a 1 t h contributes to
his unemployability, and suicide
attempts are a major concern
of the Indian Health Agency.
The Indian unemployment
rate is an average 50 per cent,
soaring to 70 and 80 per cent on
some reservations. Average fam-
ily income is put at $1,500 a
year, seldom much higher, and
trailing downward to $105 a
year according to one study of
the Pine Ridge Sioux in the
Dakotas.
The "oil rich" tribe of Okla-
homa and the Arizona Navajo
fare little better than their
bretheren. The Oklahoma In-
dian family gets $1,200 a year
as its share.
Better coordination of Indian
programs, more money, and
vastly improved social services
are called for.
Resource development -- tim-
ber, minerals-is another hope-
ful avenue, but first the restrict-
ed, snarled Indian land owner-
ship problem must be solved,
the subcommittee said.
"If e c o n o mn i csdevelopment
among the Indians is to succeed
it must be compatible with the
Indians' own sense of values,"
the report says, "It is now wide-
ly recognized, as unfortunately
it often was not in the past,
that the Indian does not wish to
abandon his identity and his
traditional cultural and social
values.
"Indian cultures place high
value on preservation of the nat-
ural environment, on sharing
. on maintaining a life style
which allows time, for quiet and
contemplation," the subcommit-
tee report continues.

If you qualify, we'll arrange for
you to work on several different
assignments...and you can
help pick them.

I - ----------------------------------------------------------- 1
I ,CAMIIPUS IINIER1vIvvS: I
l1_February 17, 19704
Representatives of several activities of Hughes Aircraft Company (each with highly-
specialized personnel requirements and separate interview schedules) will visit your
campus. If your career interests lie in one or more of the following fields of aero- I
t space/electronics, contact your Placement Office TODAY to make sure your name
gets on the interviewing schedule for HUGHES AEROSPACE DIVISIONS:t
Microwave & Antenna Engineering Electro-Optical Engineering
Guidance & Controls Engineering Microcircuit Engineering
Spacecraft Design Engineering Space Systems Engineering
Components & Materials Engineering Missile Systems Engineeringt
Weapon Systems Engineering Circuit Design Engineering
+ U.S. Ctizenship required/An equal opportunity employer.1
+Ue Daily Classifieds +
is w
time..
unless you find a job that turns you on and We, need action-seeking graduates with degrees
makes good use of your education. Inland Steel in most fields for management opportunities in
wants only people who want to use everything sales . . . production . ..research.. engineering
they've learned in college-and strongly desire . . . finance . .. administration . . . or you name
to grow personally and professionally. it.j
Inland's future depends on the creativity and Think it over. If you have high aspirations
roductivity of its people. If you want a really and a good record, take time to find out about a
challenging opportunity to contribute-with the career with us.
rewards and responsibilities that go with it - For information, see us on campus.
Inland wants to talk to you. THURS., FEB. 5, 19701

E XC L U SI V EL Y
OF ENGLAND
ki '$.;.
-
DESERT'BOOT .
Resolve right now that before the week is
out you'll be the proud owner of a pair of
Clarks Desert Boots. They're comfortable,
casual, correct, English-crafted. Have
genuine Malayan plantation crepe soles.
In sand and oakwood brown suede at
$16.00.
MAST'S SHOES
619 E. LIBERTY

The Ann Arbor Bank doesn't care about
you.
It cares about your money!
That's why the withdrawal of your bank
account is the only effective way to protest
its policies.
FREE
YOUR
MONEY

THE ANN ARBOR TENANTS UNION,
OTHER CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONSI
STUDENTS TO WITHDRAW THEIRE

SGC,
URGE
BANK

AND
ALL
AC-

COUNTS FROM THE ANN ARBOR BANK ON FRi-

DAY, FEB. 6, FROM
SOUTH UNIVERSITY1

3 P.M. ONWARD AT THE
BRANCH OF THE BANK:

TENANT UNION
- - : ''

1528 SAB

763-3 1 )1

_______III.3.
FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES:
ANN ARBOR "BLUES"
GOT YOU DOWN?
Disco ver Exciting Ways to Beat the People Problem
Explore the Educational, Opportunities at the
I.
University of Michigan's Dearborn Campus
Degree Programs Offered In:
Teacher Certification
-Business Administration*
-Eng ineering~
-Liberal Arts
-General Studies
("'Salaried Cooperative Internships with Business
and Industry Mandatory for Graduation)
Cross Campus Transfer Available to All Qualified Students
- ,.u ~

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