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March 26, 1969 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-03-26

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Wednesday, March 26, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March 26, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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DA'I-LY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 5)
FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1969:
Michigan Department of Civil serv-
ice, Lansing, Mich., and statewide; All
degree levels and all majors for bank-
ing. BIoL., Cartography, Computer areas,
Insurance, Library, Mgmt., Trng., Mktg.
Res., Merchandising, Personnel, Pro-
duction, Publ. Admin., Publ. Relations.
Purchasing, Writing, Statistics, Social
Work and Recreation.
These are the final interview visits
for Spring 1969. Please call 764-7460,
Mrs. Wiers for further resources for
you job hunting, o let us know ift

your plans are complete.
To arrange appointments contact:
MRS. STAELIN, 764-7459
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 S.A.B., Lower Level
INTERVIEWS AT S.P.S.
MARCH 26
Classic Crafts, Berrien Springs, Mich.:
10 a.m.-5 p.m. Men over 21 for good
job with good money including travel
throughout U.S., all expenses paid.
Camp Tamarack, Fresh Air Society.
Detroit, Mich. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Positions
for men in areas of counseling, water-
front, arts & crafts, nature-campcraft,
tripping, music, dramatics, caseworker,
unit supervisors, bus-truck~ driver,

nurse and camp physician. College cre-
dit of 4 hours avail. for work at Tam-
arack.
MARCH 27:
Good Humor Company, Detroit,
Mich., 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Here is big
money, work outdoors and get paid
for it, men or women.
Southwestern Company, Nashville,
Tenn Be outdoors all summer and earn
big money..Interviews in room 3527
SB. 3 p.m.-7 p.m
MARCH 28, 1969
Kelly Services, Detroit, Mich.: 9:30 - 5.
Men and women for stenographers,
transcribing, machine operators, gen.
office wk., typists, business machines,
switchboard.3

Columbia
SDS opens
offensive
NEW YORK CITY (CPS)-
Students for a Democratic Society
(SDS) yesterday began their
spring offensive at Columbia Uni-
versity, which was paralyzed this
time last year.
Some 600 demonstrators march-
ed through the streets of Morn-
ingside Heights after holding a
rally at the steps of the library,
scene of last spring's takeover.
Picketting of classroom build-
ings lasted from 8:30 a.m. until
about 2 p.m. with only a few minor
scuffles between strikers and oth-
er students.
The dissidents want ROTC and
military research-recruiting abol-
ished, reopening of the University-
owned vacant apartment buildings
and an end to the school's urban
renewal program.
SDS has threatened to continue
picketing if the demands are not
met when students return from
spring vacation in two weeks.

Airlines agree to shit flghts

STACKUP PREVENTION

Order
Your
/Subscription
Today
764-0558

ORGANIZATION NOTICES
v : tma r 1,.ti #M { .. f , "J{ r. .'; r. "..S S SS.

NEW YORK RP) - An agreement among
60 airlines to shift flights from the busiest
travel times of the day to the slack hours is
expected to help avoid a repetition this sum-
mer of last year's hours-long stackups, but
travelers will find it -more difficult to get a
flight precisely when they want one.
The new schedules were worked out by the
airlines to meet limits the federal govern-
ment has imposed on the number of flights
per hour at five major airports serving New
York, Washington and Chicago.
The agreemients affects Kennedy, Newark,
Washington National and Chicago's O'Hare
airports. Agreement is still to be reached
at New York's La Guardia Airport.
Industry sources said the airlines have met
the federal quotas mostly by shifting flights
from the busiest travel periods-late after-
noon and early evening-to less popular
travel times.
Edward M. Pike, director of air traffic
management for Mohawk Airlines, said he
expected this summer to be better than
last as far as stackups are concerned.
"We'll probably have delays, but I think
they will be reasonable ones," he said. Many
of the delays will be taken on the ground
rather than in the air or in stackups."

But some officials expressed doubt as to
the value of the new schedules. An Eastern
Airlines spokesman said eventually there
must be more airports, improved navigation
systems and other, basic revision in the air
transport system.
"This is no solution," he said of the quota
system. "It's just making the best of a bad
situation."
"It's like four guys on a raft and they
catch a fish," he added, "and they' divide
the fish and maybe it is a fair and hon-
est and appropriate way of solving the im-
mediate problem -,but it doesn't neces-
sarily provide an adequate meal for any of
them."
At Kennedy, the airlines will be allowed
70 take offs and landings per hour, except-
ing the period of 5 to 8 p.m. when 80 will
be allowed. Nonairline planes will be allot-
ed 10 flights an hour.
Last July and August, peak air traffic
periods brought 130-135 flights aphour at
Kennedy, with delays of up to six hours
and with up to 70 planes waiting to take
off.
The stackups at Kennedy had a ripple
effect, slowing air transportation through-
out the country.

Bach Club Meeting; Thurs, Mar. 27th
at 8:00 p.m. at 802 Monroe St., Guild
House, Molly Hackman will speak on
Chnese Music. Fun with jelly donuts
and people follow; so come. No musical
knowledge necessary. For additional in-
formation call 763-1614.
Dr. Thomas Molnar, conservative jour-
nalist, "The New Left", Thurs., night.
March 27th; 7:30 p.m. Audit. A., Spon-
sored by the Intercollegiat Studies in-
stitute and the Society of Classical Li-
beralism.

Northwood, Terrace Association meet-
ing, March 26th, 7:45 p.m., 2536 Bis-
hop St.
Baha'i Student Group, March 28th,
8:00 p.m., 1474 Jewett St. "Closing The
Gap Between Student Movements and
The Needs of the Oppressed". All wel-
come. Call 665-4676 for transportation.
* * * *
UM Crop and Saddle Club, Horse
show, Stoneyridge Farms, March 30th,
3:00 p.m.

_ __ __
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romantic nights of spring proms and parties are under way now

and the mood is delightfully feminine. We show two from our collection:

EI

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II

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