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November 05, 1968 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-11-05

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'A

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, November 5, 1968

Chicago
Public]
Schools will have a representative
on campus November 7
'68-169 salary: $7,350 (10 months).10 days sick leave
1 3 days personal leave . paid hospitalization

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3528 L.S.&A. Bldg. before 2
p.m. of the day preceding publi-
cation and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. General No-
tices may be published a maximum

EDUCATIONAL PLACEMENT OFFICE

CONSIDER A

r

CIVILIAN
AIR FORCE CAREER
with the
AIR FORCE LOGISTICS COMMAND
at
Wright-Patterson Air Force Base
near
Dayton, Ohio
There are excellent opportunities in
CIVIL ENGINEERING

of two times on request; Day Cal-
endar items appear only once. Stu-
dent organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5
,Day Calendar
T. S. Jerome Lecture Series: Massimo
Pallottino, Professor of Etruscology and
Italic Antiquity, The University of
Rome, Sketch of a History of Ancient
Italy Before Its Romanization - Part
III: "The Origins": Auditorium B, An-
gell Hall, 4:00 p.m.
Computer and Communication Sci-
ences Lecture Series: Dr. Arthur W.
Burks, Chairman, Department of Com-
puter and Communications Sciences,
"Cellular Automata," West Conference
Room, Rackham Building, Coffee 3:30,
Lecture 4:00.
School of Music Degree Recital: Al-
bert Lance Travis, Organ: Hill Audi-
torium, 8:00 p.m.
General Notices
Freshmen who have received notice of
appointments to confer with represent-
atives of their high schools on Thurs-
day morning are urged to be punctual.
UM Junior Year in Germany Meeting:
Interested freshmen and sophomores
are invited to the annual informational
session scheduled for '7:30 p.m. tonight

in the 3rd floor conference room of
the Michigan Union. Refreshments.
Broadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
(91.7 Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily.
Tuesday 1:00 p.m. Office of Religious
Affairs Lecture - Dr. C. T. Niles,
.President, World Council of Churches,
on "Hear It as it Is! China, Viet Nam,
Indonesia: One Asian's Perspective".
Tuesday 5:15 p.m. U-M Feature Story
with Jack Hamilton.
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. The Eleventh
Hour (repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows
hosts an hour of news and conversation
Prof. Paul Grigaut discussing "The Art
of Art Collecting." Wednesday, 1:00
p.m. U-M Conference on Aging - Ro-
bert Kastenbaum, Dept. of Psychology,
WSU, on "The Fireshortened Life Per-
spective of the Aged Person". Wednes-
day 4:45 p.m. Campus News, produced
by speech department students. 5:00
p.m. The Press and World Affairs, with
Prof. Ben Yablonky.
The University of Michigan Linguis-
tics Club: Professor Sanford A. Schane,
University of California at San Diego,
"Disjunctive or Conjunctive (?) and
Intrinsic or Extrinsic (?) ordered rules
in Phonology": Thursday, November 14,
1968, Rackham Amphitheater, 7:45 p.m.
Graduate Record Examination: Appli-
cation blanks are available in Room
3014, Rackham Building for the Grad-
uate Record Examination. The n e x t
administration of the test will be on
Saturday, December 14, and applications
are due in Princeton, New Jersey before
November 19.
Undergraduates possibly interested _n
a summer job in Washington, D.C. -

Prepare Yourself by taking the summer
employment examination. Applications
can be picked up in the Summer Place-
ment Service, 212 SAB, from 9 to 5
Monday thru Friday. If satisfied with
last year's score, you do not have to
take the exam again this year. Dead-
line for applying for the first exatn
is Wednesday. Nov. 6. - The Washing-
ton Summer Intern Program.
Foreign Visitors
The following individuals can be
reached through the Foreign Visitor
Division of the Visitor and Guest Re-
lations Office. Rooms 22-24. The Mich-
igan Union. Telephone 764-2148.
Mr. Tasuku Hori: Economic Affairs
Institute, Japan. No. 2-5.
Dr. Hans Jalling; Director of the
Language Laboratory Research Project,
Commission on University Teaching and
Learning. University of Stockholm,
Sweden. Nov. 5-7.
Doctoral
Examinations
Ivan Gilmore Harvey, Speech, Disser-
tation: "An Experimental Study of the
Influence of the Ethos of the Introduc-
er As It Affects the Ethos and the Per-
suasiveness of the Speaker," Tuesday,
November 5 at 3 p.m. in Room 2020
Frieze, Chairman: K. E. Anderson.
Victor Francis Yesavage, Chemical En-
gineering, Dissertation: "The Measure-
ment and Prediction of the Enthalpy of
Fluid Mixtures under Pressure." on
Tuesday, November 5, at 3 p.m. in
Room 3201 East Engineering, Chairman:
J. E. Powers.
)'rances Elizabeth Lohr, S p e e c h,
Dissertation: "A Study of the Relations
between Certain Audible and Visible
Manifestations of Stuttering." on Tues-
day, November 5 at 3:30 p.m. in Room
246 Victor Vaughn, Chairman: T. D.
Prins.
Placement
3200 S.A.B.
GENERAL DIVISION
ANNOUNCEMENT: Operations "Na-
tive Sons": during Christmas holidays,
will again be offered in various metro-
politan centers throughout the country.
These are conferences, which, although
not recruiting activities in the strictest
sense, offer the potential graduate an
opportunity to brouse the career op-
portunities in his home area. Other
students are of course welcome, should
they be planning to settle in the area.

Representatives of all sorts of employers
present themselves in an open, informa-
tion giving, conference, welcoming
questions an discussions of plans from
interested students. Pre-registration
necess, for a few. The cities from
which we have received literature and ,
or registration postcards will be listed
in this Bulletin as they come in. Wej
will give a comprehensive listing short-
ly before you leave campus. This liter-
ature will be filed in the Career Plan-
ning and Counseling area of Placement
er ices.
Evansville, Indiana: Dec. 26 and 27,
Carson Center, Univ. of Evansville.
Canton, Ohio: Dec. 26 and 27. Onesto
Hotel. Reservation forms avail.
New York City, N.Y.: Dec. 26, 27 and
28 Hotel Commodore. Reservation cardsI
avail.
Greater Cleveland, Ohio: Dec. 26 and
27. Hotel Sheraton-Cleveland. Also a.m.
of Dec. 28. Cards for registration avail.
Metropolitan Chicago: Ill. December
30. Dorchester Inn. Registration cards
avail.
Opportunities for Further Study, Fin-
ancial Aid, and/or Work Study Pro-
grams, contact Placement for further
information on these programs. Often
applications are sent to us, addresses
are given.
Illinois Institute of Technology, Chi-
cago, offers undergraduate and adv.
management education day and eve-
ning. Programs in Bus. Ad., Indust.
Mgmt., Engr., Econ., Mgmt. Acctg., La-
bor Econ., Mktg. and Econ, particularly
for the engineer and technical em-S
ployee or student wishing to prepare
himself for management positions. iFn-
ancial aid, loans, and cooperative pro-
grams avail.
George Washington University. Na-
tional Law Center, offers scholarships.
Honor and Trustee, to candidates for
full tuition, dept. on financial need.
Applications should be received before
March 1, 1969.
Current' Position Openings received
by mail and phone by Gen. Division.
These are not interviews, but openings
for which you should call Plcm't. Serv.
764-7460 for application procedures.
State of New York Education De-
partment, Albany, N.Y.: Resident Direc-
tor of Educational Resources Center,
in New Delhi, India, for 2 years, past
exper. with India and the language.
Sr. Consultant in Foreign Educational
Systems, handls international visitors,
dev. programs.
Local Firm: Management Trainee, sev-
eral openings, pref. BA, no exper necess.
Gardner, Jones, and Cowell, Inc., Chi-
cago, Ill: Financial public relations re-
presentative with well known public
relations council, BAffMA in Lib. Arts,
or Bus. ad. areas, under 30, interest in
securities, familiar with brokerage work.
Commonwealth of Massachusetts:
Technical assistant to instruct and pre-

pare basic biological laboratories f o r
6outheastern Mass. Tech. Inst., both
grad, and unilergrad programs.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT
SERVICE
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg.
NOVEMBER 1?, 1968
Atls Chemical Industries, Inc.
Chicago Civic Service Comm.
Consumers Power Co.
Hercules Inc. - Research Center
Lockheed-California Co.
3M Co - iMinnesota Mining &
Mfg. Co.)
Nuclear Materials & Equip. Corp. -
Atlantic Richfield Co.
Turner Construction Co.
Union Carbide Corp - Ph.D.
United Aircraft Corp. - Praat &
Whitney Aircraft
SUMMER PLACEMENT
SERVICE
21? S.A.B.
Applications for job in federal agen-
cies: First leadline Nov. 6 for Dec. 7
exam.
RNOTICES
The Steering Committee of the His-
tory Student Association will hold an
open meeting Tues., November 5th., in
room 3X of the Union to discuss mat-
ters before the Assembly. Suggestions
concerning innovation and reform of
curriculum are of special concern,. All
undergraduate history majors and grad-
uate students in history are urged to
attend.
UM Scottish Country Dance Society.
Dance meeting Weds., 8:00 to 10:30 p.m.
W.A.B. lounge, Instruction given. Be-
ginners welcome.
* * * *
Bach Club Meeting, Thursday, Nov.
7. 8:00 p.m.; Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Program: a talk by John Harvith on
"Wayward Interpretations" (e.g., Kous-
sevitzky clobbering Mozart and Mengel-
berg mauling Mahler). Jelly donuts and
fun afterwards. For further information
call 769-2922 or 769-0995.
UM Ski Club mandatory meeting for
Switzerland Skiers, Tues., Nov. 5th, 7:30
p.m. Union Assembly Room. Final pay-
ment is due!
EU

$*

III

for those interested in a civil engineering operation comparable to that of a
large city's. Good location and excellent on the, job training program. Pri-
mary responsibilities include new construction or modification of buildings,
runways, roads, storm sewers, water mains, gasoline storage facilities, gas
lines and utilities.
For further information regarding these challenging and rewarding career
opportunities see your:

i

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i
E

.r

LISTEN TO
WCBN on ELECTION NITE
for
I) up to the minute reports
2) a special call-in number for questions
(cooperation with PHI KAPPA TAU)
3) computer predictions
4) campus reports from around the country
5) comments from UM profs.
6) news from UPI and ABC network

JUMBO

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A giant hamburger of 1 lb. U.S.
Govt. pure beef topped with let-
tuce, tomato, mayonnaise, onions,
pickles and ketchup .
ALL THIS FOR ONLY
49c
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West of Arborland

00

NSA speaks your language

And furthermore, if you are especially
adept in a foreign language,
the National Security Agency is ready
to give you immediate linguistic
assignments or may even train you
in an entirely new language.
Demonstrated ability in language
research can lead to more complex and
sophisticated duties. The systematic
accumulation of information,
examination of data and preparation
of special reports are important parts of
these assignments. And scientific
linguists will find nowhere else the
opportunities for practical applications
of their craft.
At NSA you will be joining an Agency
of national prominence-a unique
civilian organization responsible for,

developing "secure" communications
systems to transmit and receive
vital information.
NSA offers you this opportunity to
further broaden your knowledge of
modern language or area studies, and
to use your talents in a challenging
and rewarding career while you enjoy
also the broad, liberal benefits of
Federal employment. In return, we ask
that you not only know your language,
but that you be flexible, naturally
inventive and intellectually curious.
That's a lot to ask.
Do you fit the picture?
Where to go ... what to do
Language applicants must take the
Professional Qualification Test (PQT)

as a prerequisite to NSA interviews for
employment. Pick up a PQT Bulletin
at your Placement Office, the sooner
the better. It contains a brief registration
form which must be received in
Princeton, N.J. by November 22
(for the December 7 test).
College Relations Branch, National
Security Agency, Ft. George G. Meade,
Maryland 20755. Attn: M$21,
An equal opportunity employer MIF
d Ot
national
security
agency

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