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March 02, 1965 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-02

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T'TT~lril7 9Ma'D'llstn V

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TLJE.Oifll, :! 1VAKR1965"bl

i

REGENTS' MEETING:
Approve Appointments,
Promotions, Resignations

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
engineering department w a s
adopted by the Regents. He* was
named a professor emeritus and,
was cited for his 50 years of serv-
lce.
OFF-CAMPUS ASSIGNMENTS
Harry Benford, professor of
naval architecture and marine en-
gineering, April 19 to May 23, 1945.
He has been invited to present a
paper before the Dutch Royal In-
stitute of Engineers in Delft, Hol-
land, and is to lecture at Delft
University and at universities in
Germany and the Scandanavian
countries.
- James E. Harris, assistant pro-
fessor of orthodontics, Feb. 15 to
June 15. He is to conduct a scien-
tific expedition to Egypt to gather
X-ray records on a large number
-of well-preserved Nubian skele-
tons at Gobel Adda. The skeletel
material extends backward from
1800 A.D. to 4000 B.C. and be-
cause of the rapidly rising waters
behind the new Aswan Dam, this
will be the last opportunity to

collect much of the sample.
Joseph T. Hartsook, professor
of dentistry, March 1 to April 1.
Professor Hartsook will examine
skeletal material in Egypt to study
the development of teeth and the
evidences of dental disease in chil-
dren.
Consultant
Ayers Brinser, professor of re-
source economics and of environ-
mental health, Jan. 1 to Jan. 31,
1965. The Ford Foundation asked
that he serve as a consultant to
investigate the possibility of a
long-range research project on
the economic development of In-
donesia.
Arthur W. Burks, professor of
philosophy, June 28, 1965, to Aug.'
23, 1966. He has been asked to
serve with the Kanpur Indo-
American Program and will be in
residence at the Indian Institute
of Technology in Kanpur.
Fred B. Knight, associate pro-
fessor of forestry, April 26 to May
21. The German government has
made a formal request that he
participate in a study tour of the
Federal Republic of Germany in-
cluding West Berlin. He is one of
eight forest research workers from
the United States to be so hon-
ored.
Fred C. Munson, associate pro-
fessor of industrial relations, for
the 1965-66 University year. The
Ford Foundation and the Grad-
uate School of Business Adminis-
tration have invited him to serve
in a consulting and research ca-
pacity for the Shri Ram Center
for Industrial Relations in New
Delhi, India. The main objective
is to build up the center as an
outstanding research institution.

The Daily Official 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 3564 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-
rnum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear. once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
TUESDAY, MARCH 2
Day Calendar
Community College Counselor-Stu-
dent Conference-Registration, Rack-
ham Bldg., 8:30 a.m.
Training and Development, Person-
nel Office University Management Sem-
inar-L. Clayton Hill, professor emeri-
tus of industrial relations, "Basics of
Supervision": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
Institute on the Control of Infec-
tions in Hospitals-Rackham Bldg., 9
a.m.
Biological Sciences and I.S.T. Lecture

School of Music, 8:30 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Glen Charles
Smith, Chemical Engineering; thesis:
"Heterogeneous Nucleation of Calcium
Sulfate," Tues., March 2, 3201 E.
Engrg. Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, J. L.
York.
Dept. of Linguistics: French and Ger-
man language examinations will be
given Mon. and Tues., March 8 and 9.
Students intending to take the exami-
nation must notify the Departmental
Office of their intention to do so on or
before Tues., March 2.
Museum of Anthropology and the
Archaeological Institute of America
Lecture: Dr. Charles R. McGimsey III,
University of Arkansas, "Prehistoric
Sites in Panama" in Aud C, Angell Hall,
4 p.m.
Arms Control Seminar: Tues., March
2, 8-10 p.m., Room 1056 Mental Health
Research Institute. Speaker: Raymond
D. Gastil, Hudson Institute. Topic:
"Arms Control and Defense."
General Notices
Delta Delta Delta Scholarship Com-
petition: Unaffiliated or affiliated
women students who will be juniors
the fall semester of 1965-66 and have a

Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, International PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau
Center, 764-2148. of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
A. O. Odeleye, development officer, dents, please call 764-7460 for appoint-
University of Ife, Ibadan, Nigeria, Feb. ments with the following:
27-March25 THURS., MARCH 4-
S. G. Wilkinson, bead, Research De-. onn ls ors onnNY
partment, Herald Sun Television, Mel- Corning Glass Works, Corning, N.Y.
bourne, Australia, Feb. 28-March 3. Math, Physics & Chem. Positions in
Leszek Biedrycki, senior assistant, De- Personnel, Prod. Territorial Sales &
partment of English, University of{PronnevMPro atioss
Warsaw, Poland, March 3-8. Prod. Dev. Many locations,
Joseph Vinarek, director of the State POSITION OPENINGS:
Library of the Czechoslovak Socialist
Republic; vice-chairman of the Cen- Scott Paper Co., Phila., Pa. - Men
tral Library Council, Branik, Czecho- with Bus. Ad. or Lib. Arts degrees. On-
slovakia, March 7-10. the-job trng. for initial sales position
Dr. Alois Tesitel, head of the Cen. leading to prod. mgmt., advertising &
tral Library of the University of Chem- research. Locations throughout U.S. &
[cal Technology, Pardubice, Czechoslo- some overseas.
vakia, March 7-10. Washington State, Olympia-Various
openings include: 1. Securities Exam-
iner, BA in acctg., bus. ad., law or rel.
Placement field, plus yr. exper. in issuance, brok-
erage sale or exam. of securities, etc.
ANNOUNCEMtiENTS May substitute equiv. exper. for educ. 2
Public Health Educ. Consultant, MA
State Univ. College, Oneonta, N.Y. - Public Health with emphasis on health
In cooperation with N.Y. State His- educ. plus 2 yrs. professional exper.
torical Assoc. at Cooperstown, N.Y., an- * * *
nounces grad program leading to MA For further information, please call
with specialization in history museum 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
trng. & American folk culture. Field pointments, 3200 SAB.

exper. plus study prepare for work ir
museums & local historical societies
Fellowships available. Details at Bureau.
Temple Univ., College of Education,
Phila., Pa. - Announces a Jr. High
School Math program for grads (6 cred-
its in math) interested, but not certi-
fied to teach modern math. Summer
internship prepares for teaching this
Sept. in culturally deprived areas. 3 yr
program leads to MA & sertif, Financial
aid includes Tuition & stipend. De-
tails at Bureau,

SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Lannon Field Farms, Lannon, Wis.
-Men & women for counselor jobs;
riding, riding ass't., land sports, na-
ture, music, program director, crafts.
cabin counselors. Also man for animal
care. Prefer 20 or over but will talk
to 19 yr. olds with camp exper. Mar-
ried couples willbe considered. Inter-
view Tues., March 2, from 9-12 & 1:30-
5 at 212 SAB.

.
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.

-C. B. Anfinsen, National Institutes grade-point average of 2.98 or better
of Health, Bethesda, Md., "Molecular are eligible to apply. Application forms
Structure and the Functions of Pro- and further information may be ob-
teins": Third level Amphitheatre, Med- tained from Mrs. Florence Lyons, Of-
ical Science Bldg., 4 p.m. fice of Financial Aids, 2011 Student Ac-
tivities Bldg. Applications should be
Symposium on American Poverty - completed and returned to Mrs. Lyons'
Whitney Young, Jr., executive director office by March 15. Scholarship grants M ore eople are
of the National Urban League, "Minori- will be based on need, scholarship and
ties Ruled: The Problem of the Non- extracurricular participation.
White Citizen": Rackham Lecture Hall, Lectureships Abroad: Available underlooking
8 p.m. totrsisAbod viaeudrU fo
Fulbright-Hays Act as of Feb. 8, may
Museum of Art Lecture-Dore Ashtonb onutd nte{rdut.elobe ti
art critic, "American Drawing": Archi- ship Office, 110 Rackham Bldg. the
tecture Aud., 8 p.m. ">l
Michigan Marching Band: All mem-
Basketball-U-M vs. Wisconsin: Yost be owill be Milabl taplayforBanhd "ONE-STOP'
Field House, 8 p.m.' whSil eTvilbetopayfr!h
_____,___.March 6 basketball game with Min-
Center for Research on Conflict Reso-neotaare9euested to inform Jn
lutonLecur-Rymod . Jay, 665-5991, before Wed. evening, BANKING
lution Lecture-Raymond D. Gastii, March 3. All volunteers are to report
f n"°1057sMRIu, "Am and ;De-to the field house by 3:30 p.m. on theL
fense": 1057 MRHI, 8 p.m. day of the game dressed in suits, ties .i, i, i
and dark shoes. Enter through the
School of Music Student Recital - north end doors to receive admissionI
Susan Cowden, flute: Recital Hall, ticket.
Graduate Faculty Meeting: Armeet
ing of the faculty of the Horace H.chmSolofGautSude
Rackham School of Graduate Studies
will be held in Angell Hall, Aud. A,
at 4 p.m. on Wed., March 3. The agenda
will include a discussion of the new
decentralization of a portion of grad-
Ig h 1 uate school fellowship grants to de-
partments, the setting of admissions
by departmental units, current prob-
lems under discussion by the Execu-C
1evaors ive oardof the School of Gradu-
ate Studies, andhdiscussion initiated
from the floorA brief summar of the
activities and the graduate school in i
these areas can be found in the Feb.
15 issue of the "Reporter."
Foreitn Visitors
ANN ARBOR BANK
5T o AVE.6 PHONE'761.2680The following are the foreign visi-
SAVE. PHONE: 7612680 tors programmed through the Interna- 3: East Liberty Street Near Maynard
tional Center who will be on campusSh s E r
this week on the dates indicated. Pro- S outh University at East University
grain arrangements are being made by A 4 oad atfHceo Serving
And 4 More Offices Serving
ANN ARBOR / DEXTER
HITMORE LAKE
CTRGAN'ZATION
Tn AtnlAn NOTICES

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
G PHYSICISTS
MATHIE MAT ICIANS
Technical representatives
of The MITRE Corporation
will be conducting interviews
on campus
March 8, 1965
MITRE is chief technical advisor and systems engineer to the Air
Force Electronic Systems Division of the Air Force Systems
Command. In this capacity, we design and develop such global,
computer-based systems as the NORAD Combat Operations
Center, Back-Up Interceptor Control System, and the Nuclear
Detonation Detection and Reporting System. Other commitments:
development of a future air traffic control system and supporting
the Defense Communications Agency in the development of the
National Military Command System.
For the young systems engineer, this is uniquely rewarding work.
You associate with the top men in your field. You work in an
atmosphere that allows you to extend your capabilities profession-
ally and academically.
At MITRE, men trained in single disciplines are encouraged to
grow beyond their original fields of interest. Systems designers learn
to work from an increasingly broad base.
You may work in such diverse areas as information theory, com-
puter design, display techniques, propagation, or human engineer-
ing. You may analyze. You may synthesize. You may deal with
systems or individual components. At the highest levels, you may
have to consider political, economic and social factors. . .as well as
the available and predictable technology.
Requirements: M.S., or Ph.D. in these disciplines - electronics,
physics, mathematics. MITRE is located in pleasant, suburban
Boston and also has facilities in Washington, D. C. and Colorado
Springs. If an interview will be inconvenient, inquiries may be
directed in confidence to Vice President - Technical Operations,
The MITRE Corporation, Box 208, Dept. CNA, Bedford, Mass.
ARRANGE FOR AN INTERVIEW THROUGH THE PLACEMENT OFFICE.
THE
MITRE
0 . * - 0
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Pioneer in the design and development of command and control
systems, MITRE was chartered in 1958 to serve only the United
State Government. An independent nonprofit corporation,
MITRE is technical advisor and systems engineer for the Elec-
tronic Systems Division of the Air Force Systems Command, and
also serves the Department of Defense, and the Federal Aviation

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