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February 06, 1969 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-06

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Page Teri

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, February 6, 1969

Poge Ter~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, February 6, 1969

Committee planning
black colncentration
(Continued from Page 1) black students' discontent" there.
nine months of study and discus-+; Some student groups are seek-
atoo With black student leaders. ing autonomous programs instead
of the regular concentration pro-
The Harvard committee report gram which is being created here.
noted that "black students feel al- AU
ienated from, even neglected DI At Wayne State University in
within, Harvard." It called the ab- Detroit, students have been at-
sence of courses in black culture tempting to organize classes for a
"The single most potent source of college of African studies t h a t
would offer a full four-year cur-
riculum working toward a degree
#* in black studies.

i
i

SW students State to set criteria

agree to

for student voters

j oint zorestry
plan started
(Continued from Page 1)
obtained via the Tuskegee Ex-
change Program, the proposed
Martin Luther King Fund, and
the Woodrow Wilson fund.
/ "But if we should become
swamped, and our regular chan-
nels could not handle it, then
I feel certain that a fund could
be set up with some founda-
,tion," he added.
Rent your
Roommate with
a Classified Ad

The Wayne Association of
Black Students is currently plan-
ning to open its Black College in
September. The group has already
won $34,000 from the Catholic
Church and is working on the
Ford Foundation for an additional
grant.
Reaction to the movement for
Black Studies varies.
Roy Innis, national director of
the Congress of Racial Equality
said in New York that he sup-
ports demands for all-black study
programs.
At the other extreme, Roy Wil-
kins, executive director of the Na-
tional Association for the ad-
vancement of Colored People has
said that "black students asking
for black autonomy within colleg-
es is another version of Jim Crow
segregation."
The subcommittee here was
created last summer when form-
er Vice President for Academic
Affairs Allen F. Smith asked a
group of University faculty and
staff to investigate the possibil-
ity of inaugurating an Afro-
American studies program.

reform plant
(Continued from Page 1)
members, the two co-chairmen of
the Student Search Committee
and the chairman of the Associa-
tion of Black Social Work Stu-,
dents. The black student associa-
tion's president can select its rep-
resentatives so the total black
representation will equal one third
of the total student delegation. -
The faculty proposal of last
Saturday allows for student par-
ity on the program-area commit-
tees. That will require some 84
students on the eight program
committees.
Student representation on an-
other eight faculty committees
were limited to definite numbers.
Student members of all com-
mittees will receive academic
credit.
Father Paul Fettig, president .of
SWSU, hoped to have the student
members of the committees se-
lected by Feb. 19. He also said
that he didn't "anticipate too
much difficulty in getting the
faculty to accept the qualifica-
tions.
An important issue that was
tabled until next week was the
proposed referendum on whether
to revise the present SWSU con-
stitution, or scrap the possible re-
vision of it and implement an al-
ternative constitution drawn up by
the constitutional committee.

Continued from Page 1 i
student on one particular point,
and other students on a dif-
ferent criteria," says Adamo.
"Furthermore, he adds, "dif-
ferent clerks use different criter-
ia, and a student who is not al-
lowed to register by one clerk,
might have been able to register
with another."
Ann Arbor City Clerk J o h n
Bentley told Adamo that he had
requested general guidelines from
the state a number o ftimes, but
none had ever been received.
H o w e v e r, Bentley refused
Adamo's request to state his own
specific criteria.
"He said he was afraid that
if he told me the criteria, I would
go back and prime the students
with the proper answers," Adamo
explains.
One of the advantages of spe-
cific criteria according to Hollens-
head, it that "it would put us in
a good position if the city clerk
failed to follow the criteria."

According to Adamo, Apol ex-
pressed surprise at learning that
married students who are not self-
supporting have been turned down
by the city clerk when trying to
register.
"He said 'I thought that the is-
sue had all been taken care of,' "
says Adamo. "He indicated that
married student at Michigan
State University and in other
state institutions ar registered im-
mediately."

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ataw. ohIllu ato d lko Pt pef
oo9pe id ~of00 etn
i he re n et e b
Yohale
tre'dng t da' !e ni.
~ jPportort. Over.
A reaztont aLwhs
ek 1P cs a 0 Ie of °n e -o
th al ng bsl b u d k o # n1 eS.ii
"Feb if

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WAS ITENAW COMMUNITY
COLLEGE...
Volunteers needed to tutor students at WCC in
English, Math, Science, Bus. Ad., Foreign languages,
Remedial Subjects.
Cote to Mass Meeting & Workshop
for tutors & WCC faculty & students

C'96, SPNU

MEMBER no

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IL
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For Peac Corps Test
TODAY & TOMORROW
Talk to the Peace Corps
3529 SAB

Engineering and Science at IBM
"You're treated'
like a professional
right from the start"
"The attitude here is, if you're good enough to be
hired, you're good enough to be turned loose on a
project," says Don Feistamel.
Don earned a B.S.E.E. in 1965. Today, he's an
Associate Engineer in systems design and evalua-
tion at IBM. Most of his work consists of determin-
ing modifications needed to make complex
data processing systems fit the specialized
requirements of IBM customers.
Depending on the size of the project, Don
works individually or in a small team. He's
now working with three other engineers on
part of an air traffic control system that Will
process radar information by computer.
Says Don: "There are only general guide-
lines. The assignment is simply to come
up with the optimum system."
Set your own pace
Recently he wrote a simulation program that
enables an IBM computer to predict the per-
formance of a data processing system that will
track satellites. He handled that project him-
self. "Nobody stands over my shoulder," Don
says. "I pretty much set my own pace."
Don's informal working environment is typi-
cal of Engineering and Science at IBM. No
matter how large the project, we break it
down into units small enough to be handled
by one person orp few people.4
Don sees a lot of possibilities for the future.
He says, "My job requires that I keep up to
date with all the latest IBM equipment and
systems programs. With that broad an outlook,
I can move into almost any technical area at
IBM-development, manufacturing, product
test, space and defense projects, programming
or marketing."
Visit your placement office
Sign up at your place-
ment office for an inter- ON
view with IBM. Or send CAMPUS
a letter or resume to
Irv Pfeiffer, IBM, FEB.
Dept. C,100South 18,19
Wacker Drive, Chicago,
Illinois 60606.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
TOMuh

10 a.m.,

2 p.m., 4 p.m.

I

ha
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A subsidiar
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Here's an opportunity to evalt
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Each problem assigned to you
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you will put to direct practical
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Choice of three locations:C
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MATRIX (Management Trial
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ear-from their final degree, either BS or MS in EngiL
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nesday, February 12
uate your technical skills and interests with one of
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is flexible; minimum length is 8 weeks. ,
paid by other leading companies who offer summer
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Green Bay, Wisconsin; Cheboygan, Michigan, or
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fit:
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of your decisions become the basis for fur-
ther decisions through the exercise.
Extensive critinue sessions follow this role-

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