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October 21, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-21

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Page 2-Sunday, October 21, 1979-The Michigan Daily
oill

CAR TER, TEDD Y KENNED Y SPEA

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
UPJOHN BEGINS WITH YOU
Representatives from The Upjohn Company will be on
campus Monday, October 22 to interview in the following
areas.
CHEMISTRY BS.-M.S. chemistsfor positions as chemistry
laboratory assistants and laboratory analysts.
BIOLOGY. B.S-M.S. biology-microbiology majors for posi-
tions as lab assistants or lab analysts.
PHARMACY B.S.-Ph.D. pharmacists for bench oriented re-
search positions.
ENGINEERING. B.S. electrical, industrial, mechanical and
chemical engineers for entry level project engineering slots.
B.S.-Ph.D. chemical engineers. for research and process
design work.
BUSINESS. MBAs far employee relations; and accounting-
& finance majors for placement on the accounting & fi-
nance Professional Development Program. M.S.-Ph.D. for
operations research (quantitative analysis).
Why Interview with Upjohn?
The Upjohn Company is an employee-oriented pharma-
ceutical-chemical firm with corporate-research-production
headquarters in Kalamazoo, Michigan and with various
other chemical pharmaceutical, agricultural and laboratory
operations throughout the U.S. All Upjohn businesses fall
under an umbrella of improving the quality of life for human-
ity.
Research is given a top priority (with nine percent of
sales, or $92,565.000 being reinvested in Research & De-
velopment in 1976).Our efforts in such areas as Infectious
diseases, CNS, Diabetes, & Atherosclerosis,. Hypersensi-
tivity Diseases, Fertility 'Research and Cardiovascular Dis-
eases are resulting in extensive product lines and exciting
new product potential.
We have'over 6,000 employees working in Kalamazoo
and another 6,000 or so working at other U.S. sites. A great
many of these are professional specialists, thus affording/a
stimulating atmosphere for work and growth in a multi-dis-
ciplined environment. And although we are fairly large, our
internal job posting system, rotational training programs (in
some areas). and tiered career paths enhance mobility
and growth potential.
Upjohn offers excellent salaries and a comprehensive
benefits package (including life, medical and dental insur-
ance plans). assistance for continuing education and a
Christmas Bonus Program.
If unable to interview, please forward your resume to:
Professional Recruitment (5044-41-1)
The Upjohn Company
7171 Portage Road
Kalamazoo, MI 49001

JFK memorial library

(Continued from Page 1)
ted in the faces of both men.
Carter's central message was clear
the days of Camelot are over.
"The carved desk in the Oval Office
which I use is the same as when John F.
Kennedy sat behind it, but the problems
that land on that desk are quite dif-
ferent, " Carter said.
IN A LIGHTER vein, Carter men-
tioned the political tensions between
himself and Kennedy.
He noted a reporter at a 1962 press
conference asked John Kennedy about
the "ravages of being president" and
had added; "Your brother, Ted, said he
wasn't sure he would ever be interested
in being president."
Carter quoted John Kennedy replying
that his job was difficult and, "I do not
ERIC'S
ACTION
SPORTSWEAR
FORMERLY SECOND SERVE
SECONTA C1OMEOWT
Women's DOWN PARKA
was $130 NOW $70
100% WOOL SWEATERS
were $40 NOW $22
Men's & Women's TURTLENECKS
were $17-19 NOW $10.50
SKI JACKETS
were $70-90 NOW $40-50
SKI HATS & MASKS
were $10 NOW $7
CHAMOIS-CLOTH SHIRTS
with inside nylon trim $13.95
Men-Women's
TIGER JOGGIN SHOES
were $36 NOW $18
BROOKS Rat-ball
TENNIS SHOES $13
Assorted Raingear
406 E. Liberty-2 blocks off State St.
663-6771

recommend it to others - at least for
awhile."
KENNEDY, sitting on the podium
just inches from the president, laughed.
In the few seconds between the Car-
ter and Kennedy speeches, the
presidential seal was unobtrusively
removed so that it did not decorate the
lecturn while Kennedy spoke.
Kennedy, his voice growing in
strength during the 15-minute address,
thanked the people responsible for the
12 years of work culminating in the con-
struction of the library.
IN HIS BRIEF speech, Kennedy
remembered the special bond between
himself and his brother, his senior by 14

years.
"When I was born, he askedt
godfather," he said. "He was
man at our wedding. He taughtj
a bicycle, to throw a forward
sail against the wind."
Kennedy looked uncom
during a speech given by Jose
nedy III. His nephew delivered,
on the "unfinished business" o
Kennedy, his father, commen
RFK's civil rights efforts.
THE YOUNG Kennedy las
against what he called the "
companies" and demandedt
who would stop them.
The library on the Unive

NOW 'movers' su

A

(Continued from Page 1)
students and community members
covered five miles of Ann Arbor along
Huron, Main, State, and South Univer-
sity streets, and Washtenaw Ave. While
walking and chanting ERA slogans
they were greeted by few hecklers and
many supportive onlookers, including
people driving by in cars who honked
horns in agreement with the ERA
movers.
In the past, the Movathon has been
held in August, the month women were
granted the right to vote, but this year it
was scheduled for October in hopes of a
better turn-out. Margot Morrow,
Movathon organizer, said that although
fewer people participated yesterday
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume LXXXX, No. 40
Sunday, October 21, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published*
daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings
during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer
session published Tuesday through
Saturday mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
Second Chance's
Hospitality
and
Student Night
for info coll: 994-5350

than in previous years, more
sity students were involved.
also said she thinks many
backed others in the movathon
of "moving" themselves,1
nearly 1,000 pledges had been n
"IT'S NOT A tremendous t
but it's a very strong core gr
that's what you need," said U
freshwoman Neri Tannenbaum
along the route with a thin
wrapped around her head like
band.
Twenty-one-year-old George
an LSA sophomore said, "F'
happy about women taking thi
their hands. I think minori
blacks and gays and women
responsibility to support one
We share common oppressi
we're not getting our rights. PE
still stepping on us." Harnet
$102.75 for the ERA by bicyc
five mile route.
By 11:30 a.m. most of the pe
completed their five-mil
although some said they were
do another five miles. Morrow
estimates the Movathon r
minimum of $3,500.
BEFORE THE actual even
speeches were given by: Anne C
Guild House minister; Phil
businessman and newspaper pu
Kathie Dannemiller, Assis
Univeristy Vice-President Hen
son and president of the An
School Board; Martina Myers,
junior and coodinator of Stud
the ERA; and Morrow, who is A
Director of the University's

L.-.

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

IK
dediecated
Massachusetts Boston Harbor campus
to be my contains more than 28 million pages' of
the best presidential papers, thousands .of.
me torid photographs, and hundreds -of,.
pass, to memorabilia from the Kennedy White
House years.
fortable The concrete and glass building A.i
eph Ken- located a few hundred yards away from
a speech the Columbia Point Housing Project,
f Robert one of the bleakest in the city.
morating Originally the library was to have,
been at Harvard University where JFK
hed out said he would have his retirement of-,'
giant oil fice. But Cambridge residents com-.
to know plained it would draw too many tourists
to the already congested Harvard,
rsity of Square neighborhood.
ort ERA
Univer- Program and ERA Chairperson for
Morrow Michigan NOW.
people Morrow said the speakers were sele-.
, instead ted to "show the enormous amount of
because diversity of support for the ERA.n0
nade. Gallup and Harris polls show that the
American public supports the ERA two
;urn out, to ones".
oup and Dannemiller, who is 50, expressig,
niversity disbelief that 15 states have not pass-
,walking the ERA. "When I was 8 years old I
balloon wanted to be a major league basebal-
a head- player-I couldn't even be that if I w '.
8 years old today! .. . I don't under-
Harnett, stand how anyone could be against it
TI really (hEA.
ings ino (the ERA"
ties like ONLY THREE more states are
have a needed by June, 1982 in order for the
another. ERA to pass. But "getting those three
ons and states to ratify the ERA has become a
eople are time-consuming and often frustrating
tt raised task said Morrow, who also said new
ling the right-wing and anti-ERA organizations
misinform people of the effects of ERA
ople had ratification. She said these groups
e trek, claim ERA passage will result in co-ed
ready to bathrooms, when this is not true.
said she
aised a Morrow also pointed out that
Missouri, one of the 15 states which
have not ratified the ERA, recently was
t, short asked to ratify the 19th 'amendment,
oleman, which gave women the right to vote, but
Power, refused even though theamendment
iblisher; was approved in 1921.
tant to
ry John- "If your conern is withprivate sex or
n Arbor public plumbing," Phil Power pointed
an LSA out, "you have nothing to worry about
lents for from the ERA." Power also said "equal
kssistant pay for equal value is the only way to
Honors rung personnel policy."
Health
store Week

2-26
up to 50%
al and nursing
lus
wing for
edition of
inciples
dicine..
- FREE.
great buys and
ekes by visiting
liar, Inc.
Jnion
te Street
igan 48104

I

During

McGraw-Hill
Professions Book
October 2
you'll find discounts
on McGraw-Hill medica
bestsellers p1
a sweepstakes dra
the new 2 volume (
Harrison's Pri
of Internal Me
a $55.00 value
Take advantage of these
register for the sweepsta

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