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January 09, 1969 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I riursday, January 9, 1969

Ten

-- - _ -
i

THE ICHGAN AIL Thrsda, Jnuar 9,196

Escape New Semester 'Blahs'
i Kweskin
LIVE AT
G IIBtEIY 1X OU(SB
Fr.

;.,;,.>:: >:: :::<:::".;< ;:"":;:":_ .. Seminar: Marston Bates, Dept. of
Zoology, University of Michigan, "The
DAILY OFFICIAL Biology of Aggression," Room 1057
MHRI, 3:45 p.m.
IDepartment of Slavic Languages and
Literatures, and the Center for Rus-
sian and East European Studies Lec-
:; ture: George Gomori, University of
Birmingham, England, "The Political
The Daily Official Bulletin is an Novel in Postwar Poland" Aud. D, An-
official publication of the Univer- gell Hall, 4:00 p.m.

sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3528 LSA Bldg. before 2 p.m.
Friday for Saturday and Sunday.
General Notices may be published a
maximum of two times on request;
Day Calendar items appearnonce
only, Student organization notices
are not accepted for publication.
For more information call 764-9270.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1969
Day Calendar
Mental Health Research Institute

General Notices
Student Relations Committee: Thurs-
day, January 9, 1969. 1:00. SAB Bldg.,
Council Room. Open Meeting: Agenda:
1. Consideration of the minutes of
November 21, December 5, and Decem-
ber 12; 2. Human Relations, continua-
tion of previous discussions; 3. Com-
mittees - OSA.
Broadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
(91.7 Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily.
Thursday 1:00 p.m. Assembly for Hu-
man Rights: "Human Rights Outlook
in Three Typical Democracies", with
Dean Maxwell Cohen, McGill Univer-

sity, Montreal, and other guests, Thurs- Saturday, February 1, and applications are considered appropriate. Grants
Prof. Karl Lagler. Thursday 5:15 p.m. fore January 18. search assistance, and field trips. Ec-
;U-M Feature Story, with Jack Hamil-- cept under unusual circumstances thie
ton. Thursday 7:00 p.m. U-M Sym- Law School Admission Test: Applica- Project will not pay the salary of the
phony Band - one in a series of new tion blanks are available in R o om principal investigator. Applications for
programs featuring the Band conduct- 3014, Rackham Building for the Law grants should be returned to the
ed by Dr. William D. Revelli. School Admission Test. The next ad- Phoenix Project by Monday. January
Friday 11 a.m. The Eleventh Hour ministration of the test will be on 27, 1969. Grants will be made by April
(repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows hosts Saturday, February 8. and applications 1, 1969.
an hour of news and conversation are due in Princeton, New Jersey be- Application blanks may be obtained
about the arts and literature. Guest: fore January 18. from the office of the Phoenix Project
Prof. Richard Wilt and physicist Clark at the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory on
Czernetsky discussing a work of art Usher sign up for the Professional North Campus or by calling 764-6213.
in the holographic process. Theatre Program's Play of the Month
Friday 5:00 p.m. Focus on Students, Series in Hill Auditorium, will be on Keypunch Video Tapes to be shown
produced by the speech department. Wed., Jan. 8 and Thurs., Jan. 9, from at Computing Center: Two video tapes
Friday 5:15 p.m. Busines Review, with 3 p.m.-5 p.m. & 7 p.m.-9 p.m. in Hill explaining the use of the IBM 029
Prof. Ross Wilhelm. Friday 9:45 p.m. Auditorium. keypunch will be shown daily from
The Economic Outlook for 1968, from Jan. 13 - Jan. 17 and from Jan. 20-Jan.
the 16th annual Conference on the Educational Testing Service French 24 in Room 1011 of the Computing
Economic Outlook held at the U-M, and German Test. The Educational Center. Both tapes will be shown hour-
the Director of the Survey Research Testing Service Test in French a n d ly beginning at 2:10, 3:10, 4:10, 7:00,
Center. George Katona, speaks on "The German administered by the Graduate 8:00, and 9:00 p.m. Those students who
Outlook for Consumer Spending and School for doctoral candidates is sched- do not know how to use the IBM
Saving." tiled for Thursday night, Feb. 13, at 029 keypunch should attend one of

Sat. 8:00 P.M.

Free Food!

Sup.
Admission: $2.00 at the door ($1.75 rafter 2nd set)

Co-recreation: In the I.M. Sports
Building will begin again ~Friday, Jan.
10, 1969 from 7:30 - 10:00 p.m. No
charge. Activities include Gymnastics,
Volleyball, Swimming and Diving, Pad-
dleball, Squash, Badminton, and
Trampoline. For university students,
coeds, wives, guests, and dates.
Student Government Council: The
approval of the following student spon-
sored events becomes effective after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be with-
held until the approval has become ef-
fective. Approval request forms for
student sponsored events are available
in rooms 1001 and 1546 of the Student
Activities Building.
Chi Alpha - Booksale - Jan. 6; Jan.
13 - 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. - Fishbowl.
Alpha Epsilon Phi: Mixer - Jan. 11 -
8:30 p.m. - 12:30 a.m. - Union BVall-
room.
Interfratenity Council: Fraternity
Rush - Jan. 19 - Jan. 25- - Fraternity
Houses.
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in Business: Application blanks a r e
available in Room 3014, Rackham
Building for the Admission Test for
Graduate Study in Business. The next
administration of the test will be on

7 p.m. in the Rackham Lecture Hall. the showings of these tapes.
All students planning to take the test
must register by 4 p.m. Thursday, Feb.
13 at the Information Desk in the Place i t
lobby of the Rackham Buildilig. The:
fee is $6.00. For further information GENERAL DIVISION
call the Information Desk, 764-4415. 3200 S.A.B.

The Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Pro-
ject invites requests for grants to sup-
port research within the scope of the
term "peaceful uses of nuclear ener-
gy." Typical areas in which the Pro-
ject is interested are: Nuclear wea-
pons proliferation and disarmament;
Evaluation of hazards to urban popu-
lations from nuclear activities; Econ-
omic studies of nuclear power produc-
tion; B'iological effects of radiation;
New uses of radioisotopes; New tracer
techniques and novel applications of
existing techniques; Direct conver-
sion of nuclear energy to electrical
energy; The fusion process; Plasmas as'
related to controlled fusion. A list of
grants awarded in the Fall Term is at-j
tached.
New research ideas and pilot projects
are particularly encouraged. The rela-
tionship to peaceful uses of nuclear
energy, however, must be clearly stat-
ed in the application. Routine use of
isotope tracer techniques will not by
itself justify support.
Requests for grants of $3,000 or less

April, June and August Graduates:
Placement Services offers assistance in
career planning and job hunting to
anyone with 12 hours at U of M. 3200
S.A.B., hours - 8:30-12 & 1:30-4:30 M-F.
Registration is urged early for use in
interviewing companies visiting, andj
job hunting elsewhere, by mail ,and
visit. If going to grad school, collect
professors' recommendations n o w.j
Watch this column for information onI
all post college opportunities.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Seminar and Film on Careers in Sales
Management presented by Proctor and
Gamble and Friden, Inc. Open to a 11
students, of special interest to LS&A
and Bus. School students. Tuesday,
January 14. 4 P.M. in Multipurpose
Room of Undergraduate Library. Con-
tact Placement Services, General Divi-
sion for further information.
ANNOUNCEMENTS OFAGOVERNMENT
TESTING AND
APPLICATION DEADLINES:
United States Information Agency
1969 examination applications for
Foreign Service Information Officer
Careers is now available. This applica-
tion is due March 14, 1969 for the test
given on May 3, 1969. Booklet describ-
ing the careers offered and a booklet
of sample questions is available, f o r
browsing at the Career Planning Divi-
sion of Placement Services. Pick up ap-
plications at Career Planning Div.
The Federal Service Entrance Exam-
ination test will be given in Ann Ar-
bor next on March 15, the applications
for this test are due Feb. 12.
Join The Daily
Sports Staff j

Peace Corps test given Jan. 18, down-
tow\n branch of Post Office, Main at
Catherine Streets at 1 p.m., please pick
up and complete application before go-
lrg to 'est
Group Meeting for Summer Intern
Prog,'amn in Washington is being held
on Jan. 15. 4 pm.. Multipurpose Room
of the UGLI. Underclassmen, seniors
:nd graduate students may attend to
.et information on the programs spon-
.eied under this plan.
Current Openings received by Gen-
eral Division by mail and phone, not
interviews on campus. Please call 764-
7460 for further information:
Continental Can Company, Inc.: In-
lormation Scientist. liason between
pvblished informatton sources, and us-
ers, contact with R&D, Mktg., and ad-
min. groups. Requires degree in phy-
sical sciences. Metallurgy, engrg. and
a MALS, or MS in Information
Sciences. Reading knowledge re-
quested of major foreign scientific
language, one or several 1-10 years in-
dustrial work preferred in areas of
R&D, technical library, or informa-
tion work. Summer position as sciences
cataloger, BS in physical sciences and
some coursework in cataloging and
classification.
Corning Glass Works, Blacksburg,
Va.: ME and EE degrees for equipment
engineer and QC engr. Production sup-
ervision, all types of college degrees
requested.
Local Hospital: Assistant Director of
engineering, coord, construction, pur-
chasing, maint. and plant problems.
exper. required in all areas.
Quaker Oats Company, Chicago, Ill.:
Personnel assistant position in educa-
tion and training in employee relations
dept. degree in behavioral sci. and some
bus. exper. required. 3 years in Indus-
trial programs.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 S.AB., Lower Level
Next application date for applica-
tions for summer jobs in Federal
Agencies, due Jan. 30.
Interviews at Summer Placement
Service:
January 14: Fresh Air Fund Camps,
Social Work, New York, interviewing
from 10-5. Openings for general cun-
selors, village leaders, waterfront direc-
tors, nature and arts and crafts coun-
selors.
January 15: Camp Indiana Council
for Camp Fire Girls, Central Indiana,
interviewing from 10-5. General Coun-
selors, Waterfront director and assist-
ants, specialists in arts, nature, music,
camperaft, unit and program director,
EDUCATION DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
,The following schools will be inter-
viewir' prospective teachers in our
office
TUES ^Y, January 14:
Kenosha, Wise.: - All field,-.
Mt. Clemens, Mich.: L-Anna Creuse
P.S. - All fields.
Shaker Heights, Ohio: All fields.
WEDNESDAY, January 15:
Glenview, Ill.: Glenbrook H.S. - Bus.
Ed., Dr. Educ., English, Guidance,
(Continued on Page 12)

HOW TO READ
3-4-5 TIMES FASTER
WITH COMPREHENSION
See the Evelyn Wood Story
Tonight or Sunday-Channel 62
8:15 P.M. Following
Feature Film

4
*1

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DEMOCRATIC SOCIETY

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Stereo
The
Suitcase
T HE KLH* Model Eleven stereo
phonograph is the first portable
you can take with you and take
seriously.
The Model Eleven lets you take
high-performance stereo wherever
there is an AC outlet. It will fill a dorm room, a
summer cottage, or the living room back home
with the kind of sound once available only from a
massive and expensive!:
sound-system.
Built around a remark-
able pair of miniature
KLH speakers, the Model
Eleven provides a solid
bass response unmatched by many big consoles.
Its electronics are "contoured' to provide just the
amount of power needed by the speakers at vari-
ous frequencies, and they provide enough power;
overall to fill a big living room or a small house.
The automatic turntable is built to KLH specifi-
cations by 'Garrard, and is equipped with a Picker-
ing cartridge with a diamond stylus. There's a full
/g
array of controls, inputs for a tuner or tape
recorder, and enough speaker cord to put the
speakers wherever you want them.
All of this comes-and goes-in a handsome lug-
gage case of vinyl Contourlite that will slip under
a jetliner seat. It weighs only 28 pounds ready to
travel.
So take the KLH stereo suitcase along. It will
give you musical pleasure out of all proportion to
its size, weight, and cost.

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