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January 17, 1967 - Image 10

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-17

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PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1967

PAG1~ TEN THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1967

Congress Attributes Republican Success
In Elections to National Spending Hike

i

WASHINGTON (A)-Republican
success in the 1966 elections bears
a partial price tag of more than
$7.6 million, almost twice the na-
tional spending reported by the
Democrats.'
Records filed with the clerlk of
the House showed yesterday that
Republican national organizations
reported spending $7,613,321.91
while similar Democratic groups
listed $4,268,484.17. These totals
come from reports by several
groups in each party because the
law limits any single o'ganization
to a maximum of $3 million.
These totals represent only a
part of the actual, over-all spend-
ing in the quest for votes. They
do not include spending by* state
and local party groups or by can-
didates themselves.
For example, in the latter con-

nection, New York's Republican
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller spent
in his successful reelection cam-
paign at least as much as Demo-
cratic national groups spent.
In both House and Senate races,
GOP candidates benefitted con-
siderably more from national
spending than did their Demo-
cratic opponents. Many GOP can-
didates for the House received as
much as $15,000, while few Dem-
ocratic candidates got as much as
$3,000.
Thus, the Democratic National
Committee, which took in $2,904,-
763.99 during the year including
the transfer, spent only $1,039,-
763.99. Its only help to Democra-
tic congressional candidates was
in the form of $1,000 and $2,500
contributions sent out just be-I
fore the Nov. 8 election.

The Republican National Com-I
inittee took in $2,818,353.11 andI
spent $2,610,984.43, while the Re-
publican National Finance Oper-
ations Committee, which operates
separately, took in $404,094.84 and
spent $329,773.14.
The big difference was between
the congressional committees of:
the two parties.
The bulk of the Democratic'
House spending was the $294,953.-
00 reported by the Democratic
Congressional Campaign Commit-
tee plus $104,615.23 spent by the
Democratic National Congression-
al Committee, mainly for routine
activities.
Republican candidates, g o t
nearly $4 million from three
groups-the National, Republican
Congressional Committee, $2,170,-
504.42; the Republican Campaign

Committee, $550,614.66; and the
Republican Boosters' Club, a GOP
version of the President's Club
with $1,000 memberships, $1, 213,-
500.
Republican Senate candidates
got nearly twice as much as Dem-
ocrats. The National Republican
Senatorial Committee spent $639,-
640.60, while the Democratic sen-
atorial campaign committee spent
$356,467.41.
Even GOP levels were helped
more than their Democratic coun-
terparts. Republicans for Progress
gave $89,304.86 to moderate Re-
publican House and Senate can-
didates, while the Democratic Stu-
dy Group, composed of House lib-
erals, spent $55,839.33 to help its
members' campaigns.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLI

The Daily Offiical 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 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information. call 764-8429.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 17
Day Calendar
Michigan Pastors' Conference-"Min-
Istering to the Whole Man," Rackham
Lecture Hall, 8 am.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar - "Developing More Productive
Training Programs" : Michigan Union,
8:30 a.m.
Business Administration .Dean's Forum
-Pour corporation presidents will pre-
sent a panel discussion of "How To
Succeed in Business . . ." in the Busi-
ness Administration Bldg., Room 131,
at 8 p.m. Students and faculty are in-
vited.
Doctoral Examination for George Ger-
aId Rassweiler, Electrical Engineering;
thesis: "Helical and Log Conical Heli-
cal Antennas Loaded with an Isotropic
Material" Room 2080 East Engineering,
at 9 a.m. Chairman, J. A. M. Lyon.
Special Education Colloquium - Dr.
Carl Fenichel, director, The League
School for Severely Disturbed Children,
Brooklyn, N.Y., will presept two sem-
inars on "School Experiences for Seri-
ously Disturbed' Children, at 4 p.m.
tn Room 4001, School of Education. He
will present an informal discussion with
staff and students; at 7:30 p.m. he will
shoy a, movie of The League School
and discuss the school program in Aud.
A, Haven Hall.

General Notices
Anatomy Seminar: Dr. Gerald D.
Abrams, associate professor of pathology,
will speak on "The Morphogenetic and
Physiological Impact of the Normal Mi-
crobial Flora," Wed., 4 p.m., Jan. 18,
2501 East Medical Bldg.
Linguistics Dept. Lecture: Prof. Ken-I
neth L. Pike on "Phonemes of Particle,
Wave and Field," in Rackham Amphi-
theatre, Thurs., Jan. 19, 7:45 p.m.
Short Computer Course: "An Intro-
duction to the IBM/360 Hardware" will
be the first of a series of Computer
Center courses. A knowledge of the
IBM 7090 hardware and the UMAP
language will be assumed. Jan. 24 and
26, 3-5 p.m., West Engineering. To reg-
ister call Computing Center, 764-2410.
Doctoral Candidates: Who expect to
receive degrees in April 1967 should
turn in two bound and one unbound
I copies of their dissertations to the re-
corder of the Graduate School by March
13. The report of the doctoral committee
on the final oral examination must be
filed with the recorder of the Graduate
School, together with two copies of the
dissertation-ready in all respects for
publication-not later than Mon., April
10.
Z. !F . . Yn tnf-c t

Placement
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Peace Corps Test-This Sat., Jan. 12,
at 1:30 p.m. Bring completed applica-
tion, atailable at Bureau.
FSEE Applications-For the February
test are due in Wash., D.C., Sat., Jan.
21. This test is the last one with
Management Int'ern exam given in p.m.
of same day.
All Students Registered Previously-
You will not receive weekly bulletin of
interviews unless we receive your cur-
rent address.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Gradu-
ates and seniors make appointments byE
4 p.m. of the day preceding the visits
by the following companies. All em-
ployers expect to see your file before
the interview Please return forms and
update your files as soon as possible.
Call 764-7460, General Division Desk.
THURS., JAN. 19-
West Virginia Pulp and Paper Co.,
New York-p.m. only. BA/adv. degrees
Econ., Educ., Engl., Fine Arts, For.

ETIN
openings in: Programming, Produc-
tion, Writing (promot. & tech.), Mktg.,
Field Serv., Sales, EE, Design, Syst.
Anal., Off. Mgr.
IT Research Institute, Chicago -
Recruiter, degree and 1 yr. in tech.
recruiting. Professional recr. and wage
admin., degree and 5 yrs., 2 or 3 in
tech. personnel.
VelsicolChemical Corp., Chicago -
Agronomist, Entomologist, Nematologist,
Chemist, Anal. Chem. Adv. degrees pre-
ferred, little exper.

i

For further information please call
764-7460,' General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Summer Jobs with the Post Office
-Throughout the U.S., applications due
Feb. 9 for test on Feb. 25.
Camp Chi, Wis.-Coed. Interviews to-
day, Tues., Jan. 17, 9-12 and 1-5. Coun-
selors, unit heads, male or female.
Details and applications at Summer
Placement Service, 212 SAB, Lower Lev-
el.

.
.
>
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l

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Following are the foreign visitors
progrmrned through the Office of For-
eign Visitor Programs, who will be on
campus this week on the dates indi-
cated. Prgram arrangements are being
made by Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, coordi-
nator, Foreign Visitor Programs, 764-
2148
Liberian student delegation: Abra-
ham Lincoln Cole, University of Li-
b>aria; William A. Fernandez, Patrick
Duogo Kutu-Akoi and Edward Baul
Flomo Togba, all of Cuttington College,
Liberia.

I
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Lang., Gen. Lib. Arts, Geog., Geol.,
Hist., Journ., Libr. Sci., Math, Nat. ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
Res., Pharm, Philo., Phys., Speech, Soc. VIEWS: Make interview appointments
& Chem. For Mgmt. Trng. & Sales, at Room 128-H, West Engineering Bldg.
U.S. Public Health Service, Detroit, JANl 23- m
Mich.-BA Econ., Educ., Engl., Lan- Boeing Co.
guages, Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Journ., Fairbanks Morse, Inc.
Psych., Public Health, Speech, Soc., & Genralya mis Corpn.
General Dynamics Corp.
Harris Trust and Savings Bank, Chi- PittsburghPlpteGaCss Co
cago, III.-BA/adv. degrees Econ., Law, Wayne County Road Commission
Gen. Lib. Arts and Math for Banking, Jan no4-
Mgmt. Trng. & Territorial Sales. JAe.li4
FRI JN 26Aitegany Ballistics Laboratory.
FRI., JAN. 20- Bell System.
U.S. Public Health Service, Detroit, Boeing Co.
Mich.-See Thursday's listing. California Texas Oil Corp.
Bell System, Detroit, Mich.-BA/adv. General Dynamics Corp.
degrees Econ., Engl., Gen. Lib. Arts, General Dynamics Corp.-Liquid Car-
Hist., Math, Phys., oPli. Sci. & Psych. bonic.
for Elec. Computing, Mgmt. Trng., Pro- General Motors Corp.
duction, Purchasing & Sales. General Radio Co.
U.S. Navy-Philadelphia Naval Ship-
POSITION OPENINGS: yard.
Digital, Maynard, Mass. - Multiple ' Wyandotte Chemicals Corp.

"} _

I'Ii

ORGANIZATION'
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available
in Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Deutscher Verein, Kaffeestunde, Wed.,
Jan. 18, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
Scottish Country Dance Society, Danc-
ing, Wed., Jan. 18, 8-10 p.m., Women's
Athletic Bldg.
Political Science Roundtable, Special
meeting to discuss proposed changes
in the graduate program with depart-
mental graduate committee-all grad-
uate students urged to come, Jan. 17,
8 p.m., 1035 Angell Hall.
* Baha'i Student Group, Baha'i fireside
meeting, Fri., Jan. 20, 8 p.m., 335 E.
Huron, Apt. 5.
Viet Nam Club, Club meeting with in-
troduction of club to new members,
discussion of proposed club activities,
election of officers, preview of upcom-
ing exhibition, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., Inter-
national Center. Anyone interested wel-
come.

I

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Use,

Da~ly ClassiAfieds 4

he Convair Division of General
Dynamics Corporation is one of the
largest and most sophisticated
aerospace and research firms in the
country. It was formed in 1965 through
the merger of two divisions of General
Dynamics: the old Convair Division and the
Astronautics Division, both in San Diego.
The heritage of Convair dates back to
aircraft production prior to and during
World War I. In recent years the former
Convair Division produced the Air Force
F-102 and F-106 jet interceptors, the 880
and 990 jet transports, and the Little Joe
solid rocket booster. The Astronautics
Division was the home of the Atlas, the first
free-world ICBM, and the subsequent
development of the Atlas as one of the
nation's major space launch vehicles;
many other aerospace and research
programs were undertaken by Astronautics
including Centaur-the first U.S. space
rocket powered by liquid hydrogen.
Company Description
Convair is primarily involved in research,
development and production connected
with the aerospace industry. Its primary
efforts are in complete systems and
programs. The spectrum includes space
launch vehicles, electronics systems,
maneuverable re-entry vehicles, commer-
cial and military aircraft and oceanographic
research.
Major programs include the Atlas space
launch vehicle; the Atlas/Centaur booster
program used to put the Surveyorspace-
craft on the moon; the design and instai'n-
tion of complete telemetering stations;
conversion programs on Convair military
and commercial aircraft; satellite research;
manned space systems, and oceanographic
telemetering buoys.
Opportunities
A variety of outstanding career opportuni-
ties are yours at Convair in the following
areas of concentration: aeronautical, elec-
trical, electronic, mechanical, engineering

analysis, space sciences, life sciences,
information sciences, scientific data
processing, aeroballistics, dynamics,
thermodynamics, guidance, structures,
mechanical design, electrical design,
reliability, test engineering and materials
research.
Special Features and Attractions
Convair offers outstanding fringe benefits
including an Employee Savings and Stock
Investment Plan to which the Company
contributes as well as a Retirereent Plan
and Tuition Assistance Programs. Convair
employees can select from many company-
sponsored educational assistance pro-
grams and determine forthemselves which
is best suited to their particular require-
ments. These programs, held in conjunction
with four highly rated local colleges and
universities, include a tuition refund plan,
an irregularworkweekto permit college
attendance, an advanced-degree work-
study program, special courses and
seminars, and Doctoral Fellowships,
among others.
One of the nice things about working at.
Convair is living in San Diego... one of the
country's truly great resort centers. With
only 10 degrees difference between Janu-
ary and July highs, the sunny San Diego
climate is pleasant throughout the year.
Two great bays and 70 miles of ocean
beaches provide all-year aquatic sports
and fishing. Exciting Mexico is just a few
miles away. Nearby mountains, a world-
famous zoo-and a marine park add to the
fun .. plus 64 golf courses for year 'round
play. San Diego is an ideal family city with
excellent schools. As the country's 16th
largest city, San Diego offers the best in
cultural attractions, performing arts, pro-
fessional sports, and other entertainment.
Come to Convair... Where the Magic of
Aerospace Unfolds.
Please send a detailed resume to;
Mr. J. J. Tannone
Supervisor, Professional Placement and Personnat

+M:.

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