100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 30, 1969 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-30

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


Thursday, January 30, 1969
DA LY:FFC A BULLETN..,. ..........\ .
DAILYOFFICIAL BULLETIN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i./A /1A CAaid /

.x :w . ..' .,:.....

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan ;aily 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 publica-
tion and by 2 p.m. Friday for Sa-
turday and Sunday. General Not-
ices may be published a maxi-
of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student org nization r notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information phone 764-9270.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 30
.Vy Calenda r
13ureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar: "Management -of Managers, Pro-
gram' No., 79": North Campus Com-!
mons, 8:00 amm. I
South and Southeast Bag Lunch,
Homer Hogle, Education, "The Inter-
relation of Three Extension Programs
in Blujerat State", Lanie Fall Base-
ment; Friday,. Jan. 31, noon.
Zoology. Lecture. Dr. John A.. W.
Kirsch, Miseum of Natural History and
Dept. of Zoology, University of Kansas,
"Comparative Serology of Marsupials",
Room 1400 Chemistry; 2 0 p.m.
0 Mental Health. Research Institute
Seminar, Thursday, Jan. 30. Edward
Eisenstein, Dept. of Biophysics, Mich-
igan State University: "Studies of
Learning in Simpler Systems", room-i
1057, 3:45' p.m. Tea for those attending,
3:15 p.m. room 2059.
Cinema Guild: Stars of the Bolshoi
Theatre in Mussourgsky's opera Boris
Gudinov: Architecture Auditorium, 7:00
and 9:05 p.m.
Creative Arts Festaival: Robin Ken-
yatta and the African Percussion} En-
semble: 'Union Ballroom, 7:30 p.m.
Uhiversity Players (Department of
Speech) -- Mack Owen's Bang! Bang!
You'ret .Dead! (Premiere Production):
Trueblpod Theater, 8:00 p.m.
Physical Chemistry Seminar, Jeremyj
Burdett, "Structure of Methyl and
Substituted Methyl Radicals", R o o m
1200 Chem. Bldg., 3:00 p.m.
General NoIe c
(9 oadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
(91.7 Mc,) 11 a.m. to "11 p.m. daily;
Thursday 1:00 p m. U-M 'Center for
Russian and East European Studies
Lecture - Peter C. Ludz, Professor of
Political Science, Free University of
Berlin, on "Political and Social Change
In fast Germany". Thursday 4:45 p.m.
Consehvation Report, with Prof. K a r 1
LaglerA, Thursday 5:15 p.m. 'U-M Fea-
ture Story wth Jack Hamilton. Thurs-
day 7:30 p.m. U-M 'Symphony Band,
one. o fa series of half-hour programs
conducter by Dr. William D. Revel.
riday I1f:00 a.m. The Eleventh Hour
(repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows hosts
an hour of news and conversation
abmit the arts and literature. Guest:
Guest Composer Blenjamin Lees.
Friday 1:00 p.m. From The Midway
"Sleep Pathology: Community Psychia-
try;, and Psychoanalysis", with three
mrmbers of the Department of Psy-
chiatry at the University of Chicago.
Friday 5:00 p~m Focus oft Students,
produced by students in the deart-
ment of speech. Friday 5:15 p.m. Busi-
ness Review, with Prof. Ross Weiheim.
Friii'ay 8:00 p.m. U-M Symphony Or-
cheptra, Josef Blatt conducting, a con-
cert broadcast live from Hill Audi-
torium. Glinka, Schubert, R. Strauss.
Fripy 9:45 p.m. U-M Department o
Joulnalism Lecture - A. H. Raskin,
meni.ber of -the Editorial Board of the
New York Times, on "Can America's
NeVspapers Live with Labor - and
Ca They Live without Labor?"
lr5gram in American Culture: illus-
trgte4 lecture by Prof. Alan Gowans,
Ub'jersity of Victoria, British Colum-
bin; "The Comic Strip: Kinetic Le-
genrs of Our Tine,"Tues., Feb. 4, 4:00
pm., Architecture Auditorium. Public
Invited.
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in 4usiness: If you have been assigned
to -take the Admisison Test for Grad-
uat Study in Business on this campus
on Saturday, February 1 you are re-
minded to report to Room 140, Busi-
ness Administration Bhilding at 8:30
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
>filIel Proundation, 1429 Hill St., Fri.,
Jan. 31st: 5:30 p.m., Traditional Serv
ice, 7:15 p.m. Hilel Student Services,
8:30 - Student Forum on "Jewish
flypOraey by Wendy Blav; "Sat., Feb.
1st, 9:15 a.m. - Traditional Services.
F-resters Club: Paul Blunyan Ball,
Feb. 1st., 8:00 to 1:00 a.m. - Union ball-
- room - dancing, entertainment, re-
freshments, students and faculty wel-
come. -wn
Cbnistia ;,Scence Organization meet
inig f= Thurs., 7:30 pam. Room 3545 of
thw AB - everyone welcome.
3ach Club meeting: Thurs., Jan.
30th Guild House; 802 Monroe St.,
8:00 p.m. John Harvith speaks on "The
Gypsy Tradition in the Music of Hay-
den Mozart, Beethovan Schubert and

Brahms. Jelly donuts and Vfun follow-
ing.. Everyone is welcome, Ng musical
knowledge is necessary.

a.m. If this address conflicts with the
one on the registration card you re-
ceived from Educational Testing Serv-
ice, please call 4-349' and ask for Miss
Johnston.
Placement
Room' 3200 S.A.B.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Announcement for Jan. - Feb. 1969:
of Federal Civil Service in Washington
and Local and regional, openings as
well. The Federal Service Entrance Ex-
amination should be appliedfor by
Feb. 11 for next test on March 15.
Peace Corps Week, February 3-7,
room 3529 Headquarters for informa-
tion, application, testing and general
browsing. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., all students
welcome.
Several Currently received announce-
ments are available in the career plan-
ning division of Placement Services,
dealing with opportunities for work-
study, financial aid, M.A.T., M.B.A.,
PhD. and other programs of study.
Summer School in Mexico City, offers'
6 week sessions, June 16 - July 27'
to college students, graduates, h i g h
school graduates, and adults. All levels
of Spanish, studies in civilization,
Spanish lit., hist., 6ontemp. Latin
Amer. ,Culture and lit. Mexican social
anthro,, folklore, legal foundations for'
advertising, marketing and motiva-
tional foundations of Mexican adv.
University of Chicago, Ill.: offers
Masters of Arts in Teaching in many
areas of academic speciality. Study in
academic fields for 4 quarters, with
seminars in learning process, and 91
months 3/5 time teaching under ca-
reer teachers in selected high schools,
Colgate University, Hamilton, N.Y.,
offers Teaching Intern Program lead-
Ing to MAT, cert. for secondary teach-
ing, grad. study, research and inde-
pendent study, and full teaching sem-
ester. Substantial Scholarship and loan
funds.
Connecticut College, New London,
Conn.: offers graduate fellowships and
assistantships leading to MA and MAT.
Work-Study programs in Psychology
leading to MA in Clinical Psych. Re-
search (-cooperation with Norwich
and Conn. Vassey Hosp), Physiological
Psych (coop, with Hartford Hosp), Per-
ception and Psychoacoustics (coop.0Of-I

fice of Naval Research & USN Medical
Research Lab) Applications due by
March 1.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 S.A.B., Lowel Level
Johnson and Johnson, Detroit, iMch,
offers Summer Merchandising Trainee
Program for students having com-
pleted their junior year and are inter-
ested in sales and marketing. M o r e
info, and literature for all interested
at S.P.S., please drop in and browse.
Campbell-Ewald Company's I n t e r n
Program, Detroit, iMch., offers Juniors,
Seniors or Grad Students 8 weeks a,
full employees in the program thought
to be the best of its kind in the coun-
try by the Amer. Assoc. of Adv. Agen-
cies. in creative writing, journ., art,
design, mktg., bus, ad., econ., and
other areas are approp. Selection de-
termined by faculty recommendation,
personal interview when possible, and
student's completion of application and
selection exercise avail, at S u m m e r
Placement Service.
Ford Motor Company, Saline, Mich.,
offers full technical employment in
areas of Indust. Engrg., and Process
Engrg. to Engineering students who
have at least completed their junior
year. See Summer Placement Service
for contact and application details.
RCA Laboratories, Princeton, N. J.
offers Summer Technical Employment
program to graduate students in elec-
trical engrg., physics, chemistry, and
metallurgy. Fundamental and applied
research in electronically active mater-
ials, solid state physics and devices, va-

cuum devices, microfave, plasma phy-
sics and acoustics, microelectronics, in-
formation gathering, display systems,
digital computer design and software.
Interviews at Summer Placement
Service Today, January 30:
Camp Nahelu, Mich. coed, 1-5 p.m.
Cabin counselors, waterfront director,
arts & crafts director, gymnastics inst.,
dramatics instr.
Camp Tamarack, Fresh Air Society,
Detroit, Mich.: interviewing today and
tomorrow, Jan. 31, from 10 a.m. - 5
p.m. General counselors, spec. in water-
front, arts and crafts, nature-camp-
craft, tripping, music, dramatics, unit
supervisors and assistant, caseworker,
truck 1 bus driver, nurse and camp
physician. Credit given for work at
Tamarack.
Today, January 30 applications for
Federal Jobs Examination are due! Ap-
ply now, look for your job later, this
is the only test you may yet take.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT SERVICE
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg.
Make interview appointment at Room
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless other-
wise specified.
FEBRUARY 6, 1969
Aluminum Co. of America (ALCOA)
The Charmin Paper Products Co.
The Cleveland Twist Drill Co.
Corn Products Co.
Dow Corning Corp.
Eli Lilly and Co.
Massey-Ferguson Inc.
Monsanto
Newport News Shipbuilding &
Dry Dock Co.
Pittsburgh-Des Moines Steel Co.
RCA
Technology Inc.
United States Steel Corp.
American Bridge Div.
Steel Cement & Raw Materials
Warwick Electronics Inc.

ruge ,even
Legislature receives
stofrisk' bill

s

LANSING (/P) - A "stop and
frisk" measure which the spon-
sor says may be unconstitutional
was introduced in the state sen-
ate Tuesday with the backing ofI
11 Republicans and five Demo-'
crats.
The measure, if reported to the
senate floor, would require 20
votes for passage.
Sen. Robert Richardson (R-
Saginaw). s onsor f the hill .,idl

The bill would allow a peace
officer to stop a person whom he
"reasonably suspects" is commit-
ting, has committed or is about to
commit a felony and demand his
name, address and an explanation
of his actions.
When the peace officer has so
stopped a person and "reasonably
suspects" danger to himself or
others, he may search the person.

others, he maysearchtheperesn, sa
it "might be too broad" to meet If the peace officer .f in d s a
constitutional provisions. B u t, "weapon or any other thing . .
added Richardson - chairman of the possession of which may con-
the Senate Judiciary Committee stitute a crime," he may take it
to which the measure was referred and keep it during the question-
- "we have a vehicle to w o r k ing.
with." Richardson s a i d committee
Those who signed the measure, changes might specify that such
he added, w e r e endorsing "the "stop and frisk" action take place
constitutional idea of stop a n d in a public place, or that only
frisk." weanons mny he seized in a.search.

V' 4W 1VA1.3 11i V%, U41 A 411 Qr 04[41411.

Thursday, February 6,
explore an
engineering career
on earth's
last frontier.
Talk with Newport News On-Campus Career Con-
sultant about engineering openings at world's
largest shipbuilding company-where your future
is as big as today's brand new ocean.
Our backlog of orders running for years ahead means
competitive starting salaries, care'er security,, with your
way up wide open. It also means scope for all your
abilities. We're involved with nuclear ship propulsion
and refueling, nuclear aircraft carrier and submarine
building, even automation. We're a major builder of
giant water power and heavy industrial equipment.
We're starting to apply our nautical nuclear know-how
to the fast expanding field of nuclear electrical power
generation on land.
Interested in an advanced degree or research? We're
next door to Virginia Associated Research Center with
one of the world's largest synchrocyclotrons, offering
advanced study in high energy physics. We're close to
Old Dominion College and University of Virginia Exten-
sion Division, where you can get credits for a master's
degree, or take courses in Microwave Theory, Solid
State Electronics, Nuclear Engineering and other ad-
vanced subjects. Ask about scholarships, tuition grants,
and special leaves to implement these study and re-
search opportunities.
Ask, too, about the pleasant living and lower living costs,
here in the heart of Virginia's historic seaside vacation
land, with superb beaches, golf, fishing, boating, hunting.
IMMEDIATE ENGINEERING CAREER OPENINGS

New Penguins
on screen,
stage and other
subjects.

STUDY lN
CUERNAVACA
Learn to speak SPANISH
* Intensive courses, with drills,
supervised labs, and theory
taught by experienced Mexican
teachers.
* $135 per month.
Study in the INSTITUTE FOR
CONTEMPORARY LATIN
'AMERICAN STUDIES.
" Examine themes such as "Protest
and its Creative Expression in
Latin America" and "The Role
of Education in Social Change"
in 10 to 30 new courses each
month.
* Access to excellent library.
" $30 per credit.
Live in CUERNAVACA
" Near Mexico City, at 4,500 feet
elevation, with Mexican famies
or in dorms or bungalows.
* Approx. $80 per month.;
Request catalog from .
Registrar - CidoC W.
Godot, Apdo. 479,
Cuernavaca, Mexico

SEX IN THE MOVIES. Alexander Walker. A fascinating study which ap-
plies psychology, biography, film history, and film criticism to the
question of sex in the. movies. A939. $1.65
THE THEORY OF THE MODERN STAGE. Edited by Eric Bentley. In
this new anthology, Artaud, Brecht, Gordon Craig, Stanislavski and
other great theatrical theorists reveal the ideas underlying their pro-
ductions and discuss the possibilities of the modern theatre. A947. $2.45
mmoommanown New! Studies in Applied Statistics MMAMMM
A new series to acquaint the non-mathematician with the elements of
statistics and the part they play in such fields as government, manage-
mert, technology, and the physical and behavioral sciences. Now
available:
STATISTICS FOR THE SOCIAL SCIENTIST, Vol. 1: Introducing Sta-
tistics. K. A. Yeomans. X5. $3.25
STATISTICS FOR THE SOCIAL SCIENTIST, Vol. II: Applied Statistics.
K. A. Yeomans. X6.$ -
Penguin Modern Economics Series
This new series will offer a variety of readings, from classical as well
ascontemporary sources, dealing with all aspects of economics. The
books are being edited by an international group of outstanding econ-
omists and will include introductory material, connecting commentary,
suggestions for further reading, and full indexes. Now available:
THE LABOR MARKET. Edited by B. J. McCormick and E. Owen Smith.
X55. $1.95
ECONOMICS OF EDUCATION, Volume 1. Edited by M. Blaug. X56. $1.95
MANAGERIAL ECONOMICS. Edited by G. P. E. Clarkson. X57. $1.95

Chemical Manufacturing
Ro Company
Plastics, Fibers, Pharmaceuticals,
and Chemicals for Agriculture,
and the Processing Industries.
Will Interview on
FEBRUARY 5, 6
For positions of responsibility,
diVersity and strong future
advancement possibilities.
RESEARCH, ENGINEERING, PRODUCTION,
MARKETING, FINANCE.
Philadelphia headquarters. Plants and Offices throughout
the U.S. and in 23 foreign countries.
ROH
PHILADELPHIA. PENNSYLVANIA 19105

I'1

'S
'I
I
I,

Mechanical Engineers
Electrical Engineers
Marine Engineers
Industrial Engineers
Systems Analysts

Naval Architects
Nuclear Engineers
Civil Engineers
Metallurgical Engineers

See our representative
G. 0. Vaughn
Thursday, February 6
He'll be at the Placement Office to answer questions,
discuss qualifications, take applications for fast action.
SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY,
NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA
An Equal Opportunity Employer. U.S. Citizenship Required.

Order Your Daily Now-
Phone 7641-0558

TRANSPORT. Edited by Denys L. Munby. X58.
PUBLIC ENTERPRISE. Edited by Ralph Turvey. X59.
REGIONAL ANALYSIS. Edited by' L. Needleman. X60.

$1.95
$1.95
$1.95

Preview these and other informative, entertaining Penguins at your
college bookstore today.
PENGUIN BOOKS INC
7110 Ambassador Road Baltimore, Md. 21207

-Bf

Prof essionalism at Grumman

41

-o

-

I

I

Central Student Judiciary

..us personal development programs
As a graduating engineer, how can you position yourself so that your career chances are con-
stantly optimized? Answer-get with an aerospace company where the optimum conditions are
... Grumman. Here we take a keen interest in seeing that our engineers and scientists develop
personally. We are sincerely interested in their personal progress within(the company . . . that
they keep abreast of the sweeping advances in technology, not because they can contribute more
(although this is true), but more because it makes for greater individual progress and well-being.
Job satisfaction, if you will. Let's look at these personal development programs.

I

3 seats open
for GRADUATE Students.
Sign up for interviews at SGC Offices,
first floor SAB by Tues., Feb. 4th

L1

Tuition Reimbursement Program
Directly applicable to their work, these programs offer
engineers and scientists financial assistance for graduate
studies at the many institutions in the Long Island-New
York area.
In-Plant Courses
Engineering courses, particularly those not available at
neighboring institutions, to deepen technical knowledge to
the specific needs of the engineering sections.
College-Industry Courses
Selective attendance for rapid technical updating on funda-
mentals, theoretical methods and design information. (One
to two weeks' duration.)
Engineering Masters Fellowship Program
To enhance creative design capability, one-year fellowships,
renewable for a second year, are awarded to new engineering
Bachelor of Science graduates and engineers with a year or
more company service. The program combines two days of
graduate school study with three days of in-plant engineering
(in fixed or rotating assignments) and covers payment of full
tuition, books, fees, a stipend, and a salary at engineering hourly
rates for the hours worked.

Professional Development Programs
Lasting for 2 years, participants are given, in 4 six-months'
terms, an exposure to Grumman operations which broadens
their technical knowledge, sharpens ability to make sound
decisions, and raises their career potential. Separate programs
serve individuals in Business Systems, Engineering and
Manufacturing..
Senior Engineers' Program
intended to overcome the threat of technological obso-
lescence, individual disciplines are updated with regard to,
new scientific discoveries, new or expanded applications of
long existing knowledge, and computer applications to prob-
lem solving.
Senior Management Development
Selected individuals within Grumman junior and middle
management groups are nominated to attend management
development programs such as the MIT Executive Develop-
ment Program, the Program for Management Development or
the Advanced Management Program at Harvard University.
Basic Principles of Supervisory Management
A series of discussion sessigns provide a course in manage-
ment principles to group leaders who show technical manage-
ment ability.

I II

a

Here then is a real opportunity for graduating engineers in AE, CE, EE, ME, IE, Physics and Chemical
Engineering. .. to take their place in the continuum of technology that is Grumman. Grumman representatives will be
ON CAMPUS THURSDAY, FEB. 13

V3 OFF List Price

available at ' A'

I

I

in

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan