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February 13, 1976 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-02-13

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POge. Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, February 13, 1976

; ..,,

Pge Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Lincoln's po
NORFOLK NAVAL
Confederage
-SH IPYA RDWASHINGTON (P) - A mys- annivers
tery box containing the things Fords
PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA Abraham Lincoln carried in his Lincoln
pockets when he was assassi- faith in
offers nated was opened yesterday, people"
and the most intriguing item worth a
( turned out to be a $5 Confeder- ernment
OpaontUnitie5ae bill. .nd assa
Engineering OpportuThere was no other money in The b
the box, opened at a ceremony coln iten
Entrance salaries range from $11,607 to $12,518 with regular annual at the Library of Congress. 0th- I brary of
increments to average salary of $16,255 after three years. er items were favorable news- NO0
Benefits andSecuritysEarry Rfetiree-Liyear PaidVaca)paper clippings about LincolnN
Attractive Benefits and Security-Early Retirement-Liberal Paid Vaca- and the conduct of the Civil ed the it
tion and Sick Leave Policy-9 Paid Holidays-Group Insurance-Excel- penknife and a large handker- Wilkes
lent Promotion Opportunities Nationwide Under Federal Merit Program, chief embroidered "A. Lin- April 14
coln" and what appeared to be I owing
NUCLEAR-Involved with directing and inspecting all ship and shop } a watch fob. .across
work on nuclear reactor plants. AT THE Lincoln Memorial, attendin
MECHANICAL-Involvedwith modernization plans for everything from President Folnt Form
-CN Av Pident Ford placed a wreath in the
submarine periscopes and diving planes to missile launches and main to honor Lincoln on the 167th Robert
engine reduction gear mechanisms. after in
ORANGEL i n c o
ELECTRONIC/ELECTRICAL-Involved with electrical controls for pro- *Charles
pulsion machinery, motors, communications systems, gyro compass sys- * The i
tems and guided missile control. Specializing in
CIVIL.-Involved with maintaining 700 acres of land and facilities, 30 Refreshing Drinks!
miles of roads,400 cranes, private rail system. ORANGE
NAVAL ARCHITECT--Involved with basic submarine and surface ship PINEAPPLE
structural design. Including experiments and studies relating to special * STRAWBERRY
stability and ballasting problems are of special. concern to those naval JULIUS
architects interested in research. ALL MADE WITH
EDUCATION-BS degree in Engineering. ACTUAL FRUIT! C
\,CTINB dge FEATURING ... Ind
REPRESENTATIVES ON CAMPUS THURSDAY 26 FEBRUARY 1976 %/s LB. GROUND * fers
For Appointment Call Ms. Glazier, Telephone 764-8483 * ROUND 95c
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER * BRIARWOOD MALL
* S. UNIVERSITY

ckets emptied;
money found
ary of his birth. bore a label reading, "Handed
said the nation honors to the librarian by Mrs.'
"for the force of his Charles Isham . . . To be per- I
American and in the manently held in the librarian's i
at a time when the safe, Oct. 28, 1937. Strictly con- 1
id the will of the gov- fidential." 1
was being questioned . .Bi
aied. sanieleBoork w in
box containing the Lin- said he does not know why none l
-ns has been at the Li- of his predecessors opened the
SCongress for years. metal box, which was wrapped
in brown paper and tied with
NE knows who remov- a string.
ems from Lincoln's poc- Boorstin saidhe thought it
r he was shot by John appropriate to unveil the con-.
Booth on the night of tents on Lincoln's birthday in
, 1865. He died the fol- he Bicentennial year.
morning in a house He has been librarian for only
10th Street from Ford's a few months and said he found
where he had been the box in a vault which adjoins
g a play. his office.
nany years the box was The items are being placed
possession of his son, on public view in the great hall
Todd Lincoln, and there- of the Library of Congress.
the keeping of Robert
a 1 n 's daughter, Mrs. Argentina consumes 95 per
Isham. cent of its own wine, even
tems were in a box the though it'shthe fifth largest pro-
a small shoebox, which ducer in. the world.

UFW plans boycott
of 8 frut growers
SACRAMENTO, Calif. OP) - ganizers to enter growers', pro-
Cesar Chavez, angered by perty and on the board's right
browers who succeeded in cut- to intervene in contract talks.

ting off money to California's
farm labor board, says his
United Farm Workers union will
"pin them to the wall" with a
new boycott.

The boycot announcement was
greeted with surprise by Frank
Light, president of the Sunmaid
cooperative that markets raisins
for 2,000 Central California

The board, which enforced growers.
California's five-month-old elec-

tions law for farm workers, "SUNMAID HAS never been
shut its doors last week be: involved with the U farm work-
cause it ran out of money and ers, and has never had a com-
the state legislature refused to pany positiononany of' this,"
approve more. he said in an interview.
But UFW spokesman Marc
CHAVEZ SAID Wednesday| Grossman said Sunmaid "has
that the UFW plans a consum- to take a great deal of respn-
er boycott against Sunmaid rai- I sibility for their members who
sins, Sunsweet prunes and dried I use their label." He said many
fruits, and eight major grae of Sunmaid's growers were In-
and tree fruit growers in the fluential in blocking the appro-
Fresno area. priation.
The campaign to revive the IF LAWMAKERS continue to
state's landmark farm labor hold up the money, Chavez said,
law will also include election the UFW will try to put an
pressure on rural, legislators teVWwl rt u r
an erhaps an attempt t ae initiative on the November state
the issue to the voters, Chavez baor law.
said at a news conference.: br"lW. hn twud.gta
C havezsaid theboyrottouldleast 60 per cent of the vote,"
be aimed at growers who led he said.
the fight against a $3.8 milliod Chavez said the OF,., was
appropriation to keep the farm particularly upset by rural
labor board alive through June. Democrats who opposed the ap-
R E P U B L I C A N S and pmp ack he said tpentFi
farm-belt Democrats, accusing the June primaries.
the board of pro-FW bias,
blocked the appropriation after "THEY'RE going to have a
Gov. Edmund Brawn refused heck of a time in Juneand No-
their demands for changes in vember explaining why they
the aw.xtrnpe onr~ ,t_' hft said.

TAKE A BREAK. .
in the
BAHAMAS
Dates of Trip: MARCH 6-13
Destination: FREEPORTCBAHAMAS
Stav in the CASTAWAYS HOTEL
$229.00 +Io0% + $3.00
NON-STOP on Northwest Orient, Hotel, Trans-
Handling, & Meals in Flight.
Limited Spaces Still Available
S25.00 Deposit to hold reservation
CAMPUS INTERNATIONAL
CONTACT: ROSANNE AT 761-4965

)NLY
ludes Air
s, Baggage

I1

The demands included restric-

E.1eons5on theULVignt of lL anion orlk-

-T "- _ _ _ __"-- "-- -"'-"- - . - . -7f7 11 7 [7 7 7 [7RT {7'"

JI

'"76
IFN

p-

A.-

le

-S

HEALNG
RESTORING HEALTH, WHOLENESS, HARMONY, JUSTICE
In our culture, healing of mind, body. spiirt and community are most dften considered
separately, for instance, through psycholoov. medicine, religion, and politics. Are there'
principles, processes, images, forms on which seemingly diverse kirds of healin .Ore
based?
Canterbury House invites you to a series of discussions this term on "The Connections
Among Physical, Psycholoqical, Spiritual and Political Healinq."
Friday, February 13, 1976
"NON-WESTERN MEDICINE"
Max Heirich
U. OF M. SOCIOLOGY PROFESSOR
8:00 P.M. HERB TEA, 8:30 DISCUSSION,
NTElBURY OUSE
218 N. DIVISION ST.-corner of Catherine and N. Division..

want[ votes Zrom us, I ai.
State AFL,-CIO chief :John
Henning, also at the news con
ference, said his group might
also campaign against legisla-
tors who opposed the appropria-
t ion1.
Gilfstream Park's 1976 win-
ter racing thoroughbred , meet-
ing will run from March 6
through May 11.
Phil Esposito of the New York
Raneers scored 61 goals in 79
g'imes for the Boston .Bruins of
National .Hockey League last
season.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 115
Friday, February 13, 1976
Mts edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a iil y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru Apl (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail o tside Ann
arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
day Shrough Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
fArbor;' $7.50 ;by mail outside Ain
Arbor._

111 1 A A\I
Orr ,. 111
.III ,''I. 11
111 X111
1%1 1111

I'-

" T 1A' T ' '"'

Engineers
and Scientists
with advanced
deg rees
Here are
7 reasons-
Uy U
to join a
company
you
probably
never
heard of

Fifteen years ago, we decided to make our reputation first and talk
about it later. -Now .it's. "later"-following years of unprecedented
growth and achievement. Today The BDM Corporation.14 operating
at a $20-million annual level with 700 people in four Scientific and
Technical Centers and 11 other locations across the natlon and in
Europe.i
What do we do, and why Is It Important to you?
BDM applies modern methods of science and-systems technology to
military, governmental, and industrial planning, policy-makIng, and
problem-solving. We're talking about major national programs. Study-
ing the impacts of U.S. offshore oil development. Confronting a multi-
tude of tasks involving the worldwide command/control/communica-
tions system known as WWMCCS. Performing long-range applied re-
search. Defining some of tomorrow's national goals and. priorities.
Getting our feet dusty directing operational tests and evaluations.
And these are just'a.few random examples.
Yes, we perform most of our work for the government and the "de-
fense establishment." If this turns you conipletely off, read no further.
But if you are intrigued by the chance to make positive and substan-.
tive contributions to solving some of today's biggest and knottiest
problems, we can keep you happy and busy. You'll be doing ,im-
portant things almost from the start. You'll be. working with col-
leagues you can respect, in an atmosphere that may be casual one
minute and supercharged the next, but is always professional.
The people we need
To help meet our growth objectives, BDM is now seeking-

ENGINEERS
PHYSICISTS

APPLIED MATHEMATICIANS
COMPUTER SCIENTISTS

I

CAMPUS
NTERVIEWS
SOON

NO RATE INCREASE FOR FALL '76. REDUCED SUMMER RATES.
We offer you 2 and 4 month summer leases, 8 month Fall/Winter
leases, furnished apartments, weekly maid service, a heated swim-
ming pool and much more-all within a 3 minute walk from the
Diag. Call us at 761-2680 for rental information.
q. I. ~ 00stYz f~

Among the engineers and scientists, we're looking for education and
career interests in communications, data processing, electro-optics,
sensor'systems, nuclear effects, statistical test design, mathematical
modeling, and operations research specialties.
We should point out that one-dimensional "purists" will not be com-
fortable at BDM. But men and women who have demonstrated an in-
terest in the world outside the classroom and laboratory-along with
superior academic achievement-will find as much opportunity and
challenge as they can handle.
Growth in a matrix organization
Are you familiar with the matrix organization concept? If not, our or-
ganization chart-and its frequent changes-will look odd to you.
We don't have space to explain it here, but adaptable, multi-aceted
scientists and engineers will find that our matrix organization con-
stantly opens up new growth opportunities. The rigid traditionalist,
on the other hand, won't like it. Don't say we didn't warn you.
Money and all the rest
Naturally we're going to offer you a competitive salary ,(which won't
be tied to some rigid nomogram devised by our accountants), plus
a package of competitive fringe benefits including. educational as-
sistance and the other usual goodies.
Where you'll start
You will probably spend at least the first year at our headquarters
location in Vienna, Virginia (a pleasant. residential suburb of Wash-
ington, D.C.). After that, the location will depend on the shape of
your interests . .. and ours.
To recap the reasons why you should think about a BDM career,
consider: (1) the opportunity quickly to play key roles in nationally
significant programs, (2) BDM's demonstrated technical excellence
in ever-widening program areas, (3) your own freedom to excel, per-
sonally and professionally, to grow as quickly as your talents allow,
(4) attractive remuneration and benefits programs, (5) a professional

Visit
Placement Office
Now!

I.

I la !

i

. . .

m

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